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Full text of "The Tower, 1936"



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fCREWCCD 

This year the staff has deviated from the 
custom of arranging the material in the 
yearbook in a formal manner. Criticisms 
have voiced the thought that cur yearbooks 
have given little inkling that The Stout In- 
stitute is a college of home economics and 
industrial arts, a school with a personality. 
We have made an attempt to anticipate, at 
least in .-mall measure, such a misconception; 
we are giving an informal piciori.il presents' 
turn of the faculty and of the student or- 
ganisations. 

The compilation of a yearb<»ok is a thankless 
task at best. Therefore, we urge you to 
view this publication with an open mind, 
to be not hasty in appraising the net re- 
sults, not hesitant in offering approval. 
With trepidation, the staff presents the 
1936 Tower. 



THE TOWER Cr 1936 

ANNUAL PUBLICATION 

of 
THE ill I I ISM 1 1| || 

Mtrnomonic , . . Wisconsin 




INEZ PICKERING— Editor 
LEWIS BERGER-Bwi«.i Mincer 



DEDICATION 

The necessity or the desire to dedicate a 
yearbook presents unlimited opportunities 
to sentimentalize at least a little. To dedi- 
cate The Tower to some member of the 
faculty in appreciation of his or her services 
has been the custom. However, we have 
conceived a new idea. 

Every college or university requires of its 
students and faculty, as an integral part of 
its life, a certain amount of loyalty, of co- 
operation, and of pride in its standards: it 
desires a unified school spirit of the type 
that builds traditions, strengthens the foun- 
dations, and secures the future of any insti- 
tution of learning. 

We therefore dedicate The Tower of 1936 
to an elusive, at times intangible, but ever 
requisite quality, to the promotion of a 
sincere, strong college spirit. 



IS V4I Mi I I VU 

Marian Kubalck . . . 1914-1935 
Marjoric Bockcn . . . 1917-1036 




DIVISION 

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Again and again in thi- President's greet 
>ng have I tried to put into this brief state 
ment the complete complaint of thi* troubled 
world of ours and then in a few brief line.* 
attempt to untangle it? confusions and a« briefly 
announce a remedy a- infallible .1- that of the 
radio propagandist. 

As I pondered over that superhuman task. 1 
looked away from the gloomy picture which I 
had been facing and saw the sun In all of li- 
ne brightness creep gradually from below 
the horizon and impose Itself upon a sleeping 
world, That illumination drove away the feeling 
i sadness which had borne down upon me and 
brought new hope and a new Inspiration to 
enjoy the things that are here and put out of 
mind the thoughts that may come to tax our 
energie* Liter. 



As I admired that early panorama 1 recalled 
a parable or fable forgotten for many ) 
Indistinctly these words came back to rne "A 
better world 1 have never wanted I could nut 
begin to exhaust the knowledge and the 
ol this one. 1 have found m n Jeep beneath 
deep, worlds within a world, an endless scries 
ol wonderful and hc.iulilul forms for" 
ing out of itself. From the highest heavens of 
the telescope to the minut. 
microscope, •!! all i< beautiful tod wond 
and good." 

With this glorious world of knowledge and 
delights about you may you go io the tabors 
uid the leisures, of the dayi ;th a 

prayer (or -id .1 confidence in attain- 

ment which nothing can take au 






As the adults nniggle to k«P ahead ol yes- 
terday and as (he youths impatiently look for- 
ward W tomorrow, society stcaddy challenges 
the public school. The recent rcpon w the 
National Education Association no Social' 
Economic Goals of America summarised "" 
ntuation: "Our society U characterised by rapid 
pa« and constant change while, gencrall) speak- 
ing, our mind- have been attuned M expect 
thai things will remain practically unchanged 
Only individual, habituated to adjust to changes 
and to integrate them into their own p - 
Jitj can meet the n< ■ ■ ' I the situation 

Industrial art. and trade and industrial cdu- 

n are being called upon to cotitribuie more 

an J more to aid m the attainment ol higher 

levels of human understanding, to meet, inter- 

prci, and use the advances of modern ctvfliution. 

At The Stout Institute, conunuous re^uation 
ol objective*, modernizing of mstructional facil- 
ities, and improvements in methods result in 
die development of teachers r^-T^d '" partia- 
p.^r m developing solutions for the new prob 
in education. The inauguration of cnJu 
.uc work at The Stout Institute now provides 
opportunity for continued professional trndies 
With the undergraduate program m industrial 
education funmhmj- buic preparation and basic 
versatility, the graduate wort fl i opp rtunity 
for maintaining and developing o and 

clear vision in progn 

CLYDE \ BOWMAN 



The concept ol Home Economics has changed 
., vire.u deal lince it was first introduced into 
schools. In earlier day.-, u was largely con- 
,i with .kill- .ukI technical processes, which 
were an easily recognised physical part ol home 
hie of thai day- Those who have been most 
interested m this wr*. are consistently making 
an etrort 10 emphasise 'he importance ol aiding 
in ihe '.vul. emotional development ol indi- 
vidual! »> those home., a- .. parallel problem to 
i iku*ls. The future growth "j tin. 
field of educational study will undoubtedly he 
along lines which will promote those thingi 
tributing to beauty m the physical environment, 
contentment and serenity for the family, and 
the bet social interests "t Individuals 

}:> ra v- MICHAELS 
D .. ■ Sel ol ' Hont i- 

I once heard a traveling salesman, .. particu- 
larly t.t and jolly salesman, talking Krioucly to 
a high icho My about teaching. He was 

■ icjcher; he had never been a teacher. 
But lie was Wise and witty, and people loved 
him. He sud. .is I rememrvr. lhat to he a 
teacher is better than to he a doctor or ■ 
pre-iJier. because while d'-ctor- minister chiefly 
in bodies thai arc unwell, and preacher* to 
trouhled minds and spirits, teachers have to deal 
With well bodies and lrc*h mind*. The others 
repair, he build*. What a destiny tor a teacher! 
Whai need lor undcrsundim; and skill! What 
need tor breadth and depth oi" learning! 

J. ER1.E CR1NNELL 
Pirnli" i'f Lihf'dl Am 



MR. GRIS'NELL MR BOWMAN. MISS MICHAELS 




P»(t 10 




Finl Row: Erne* Schults, Vuyu Wrahcil. John Wft»WW»d, John Cillihin. Jr»*H Wh>tr. 
Second Ruu 1 : Edward Roll. Gcorfie Harabrtcht. John B*rch*rd, Ptler Sehurnunn. J. E. 
Lcvcricb, 



COACD €f TRUSTEES 



Employee? members: 

Peter T. Schumann. Milwaukee 
Emil Waldo, Green Bay 
John Wflcatrand, Superior 

Officer* of the Board: 

President: Erne* W. Schulu 
Secretary: George P. Hambrecht, Din 

Saw Board of Vocational Education, 

Maduon 



/\gr (cultural members: 
Paul Wei.*, Barnutn 
J. E. U-vcnch. Sparta 
Edcar B_ Roll, Eau Claire 

Ex*oJficip member*: 

John Callahan. SlUC Superintends 

Public Imnictkn, Maduon 

Voyta WrabeU. State Industrial CommUiion. 

Maduon 



Employer members: 

jcuel S. Whyte, Kenosha 
John Barehard. Milwaukee 

EmM W, Schulu. Sheboygan 



t-ijC< II 




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I I V I % I O IS 




G. Olscn, Ciiach Crawford, A. Ander-on 



ATHLETIC CCACHES 



StOUt athletes WCfC put through their paces 
this year under the directum of Cuch Craw 
fora, who was assisted by Ansel Anderson and 

C.nrJnn Olson, student ouches. 

Walter C. Crawford, one o( the U'< 
tackles in the foothall history of the University 
of Illinois, assumed the coaching duties at The 
Stout Institute in the spring of 1935. Mr. Craw- 
ford succeeded Earl Burbidge who resigned tn 
study medicine at Washington University. 

Crawford was an all-round athlete in Wau- 
kegan, Illinois, hut foothall, basket ball, and 
baseball were hia chief interests. He was the 



regular left tackle on the Illinois hvithall team 
of l u 2.> on which Red Grange played his first 
season of varsity football. This team won all of 
its games and shared the big ten championship 
with Michigan which was not on its schedule. 

While still in college, he served as assistant 
varsity foothall coach. Since then he has been 
athletic director at the State Teachers College 
at San Jose, California, and Assistant Coach at 
the University of Miami. Throughout his ath- 
letic career, he has shown a spirit of gameness 
and courage tempered with good sportsmanship 
that hu carried over into Stout athletics 



Pigt 13 



STCLT rCCTBALL SCHEDULE 

September :i - - - Macaleatcr Here 

September 27 • - - - KatteviHe There 

October 4 - - - ■ La Crosse There 

October 12 Winona .... (Homecoming) Here 
Dedication of Burton E. Nelson Field 

October 19 • • • • River Falls There 

November 2 Superior Here 

November 9 ■ • Era Claire Here 

I AM I II 11 I SCHEDULE 



December 5 • 


St. Paul Y.M.C.A. 


• - - - Here 


December 14 


Winona 


- - - - There 


December 20 - - ■ 


St. Paul Y.M.C.A. 


- - - • There 


January* 10 


River Falls - - 


- - - - There 


January is 


LiCrosv - - - 


- - - - Here 


January 24 » * 


Eau Claire 


• - - • Here 


February 4 


River Falls - - 


- - • • Here 


February 7 • 


Superior 


• - - - There 


February 14 


Li Crosse - 


- ■ • - There 


February 21 - 


Eau Claire - - 


- - - - There 


February 22 


Winona 


- - • • Here 


Febnury 2R 


Superior 


• - - - Here 



Pa« 16 



Ill 14 N I. MI\4N VII II 114 I II I I 



The gayest boroccoming in the history ol the 
college witnessed the dedication of the new Burton 
E. Nelson Athletic field. George P. Hambrecht. 
Kate director of vocational education, gave the 
dedication address between the halves of the game 
Mr. Hambrecht spoke of President Nelson as a 
"builder" who by making the acquisition of a 6cld 
.1 reality for The Stout Institute had inspired in 
the student.* a great feeling of loyalty f*>r their 
Alma Mater. The Scout eleven rose to the 0CC3 
ston by defeating Winona 6-0 in a dedication 
victory > 

The plans for the new athletic field were approved 

by the state legislature in the spring of IWJ. 

that time work on the new field has gone 

forward rapidly. The area of about ten acres in* 
ill the land between Third and Fifth Streets 



and Fourteenth and Sixteenth Av. one 

half of the block on the southeast eunier, which 
could lift be secured. In addition, it includes the 
intersection at Fourteenth Avenue which was offi- 
cially vacated by the city. 

Included in tin- tract ol land are two football 
plnyini* fields a huge held for inter-school com- 
petition and a smaller one for practice The larger 
field u surrounded by a one-half mile cinder track. 

Besides these, spice is provided for a baseball dia- 
mond and tennis courts. The entire field i* a 
within an ornamental wire fence. In order to 
obstruct the vie- who would otherwise 

see the game free ol charge, evergreens, elms 

od donated by Frank Crane and Fred Ret;- 
loti have been planted around the entire tield. 



Fint Row: R. Ainger, J. Dolejs, D. Miller, M Ruud, R. Guy. H Paul 

S<t »d Row: C Kadcn, A. Stephens, R. Hanke, D. Shut:. E Bolduc. \V. Odd!. 

Third Row. Ouch Crawford, .S. Skmnrr. G. Vcnnes, K. Anderson, B K.,:. 
Kucaenbeekcr. O. Embrctwn, G. Volp. 

Pounh Row: A. Samdahl. C. Arnoldt, J. Strand, G. Von Gontcn. W. Johnson. D. Johnson 

.\ : in the picture: H. Shuts. C. Howard, 5. box. A. Boeaatd. M Mttovroccvich, 



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Til,- first game of the 1955 football season under 
our new mentor. Coach Crawford, was played with 

Maealestcr on [In' new Burton I: N'ckn Athletic 
Field The fin*I quarter of the game was evenly 

played with Kxh teanu showing i very strw 
ferae Unable i" make their running attach dick 

against the powerful defense of the Blue Devils, 
the Mae- took to the air ;imi early in the second 
quarter put over i touchdown. Stout tightened it* 

defense and held the Macs from scoring again until 

the fourth quarter, when the visitor* scored two 
lowiu, one of them a seventy -five yard run 
by Gardner. colored fullback, who intercepted a 
Stout pas>. Stout then took to the air in a vain 
attempt to score, hut. although they ihowed a 
strong passing attack, they were unable to garner 
:idown. Tli,- freshmen, who were playing 
their first game t^r Stout, did excellent work in 
tin- fire-conference eune. 



The second not i- conference game of the season 
was played with riatteville with (he Crawfordmen 
malting the trip. The squad, slightly weakened by 
injuries, went into the game playing hcads-up hall. 
and early in the first quarter recovered a Platte- 
ville rumble for a safety. Stout held the Platteville 
men from scoring until the second quarter when 
i:w pn-lied over for twxi touchdown*. I'la tie ville 
scored two more touchdowns in the second halt. 
Kit prevented further scoring by the Platteville 
playtrs. UhablC CO make any yardage in line plays. 
Stout took to the air and completed a pass. Karlen 
to Anderson, for a touchdown late in the fourth 
quarter. Time permitting, Platteville might have 
found the place at the other end of the score 

after Stout's aerial attack began to function. Al* 

though clearly overpowered by the strong I'latte- 
ville team. Stout played good, clean football and 
showed the ability to force fumbles through vicious 
blocking and tackling. 



''""^'mm/'^T; Rt " ,5 P :t ^ *.T.: Stephen*, R.O.; W Oddl, C. A. 
Samifahl. L.t. W, J.*n*>n. LT.:J. Dole,.. LE. 

Second Rote: D. Miller. Q. 

Thud JW R Hank*, R.H.: G. Von Onntcn. F.: C Kaden, L.H. 




!'«« l» 




Pint Roir : D. Shun. RE.: G. Venn**, R.T.: D Johtm-n. R.G.; J. SttUt<L C : R. AiofW, 

LG.i J. KucVcnbtcVc-. L.T.; M. Ruud. L.E. 
.Second Row: E. Bolduc. Q. 
Thud Row: H. Psubon, R.H.: R. Gray. Fi C Arnold!. L.H. 



A lighting Stout eleven was outclassed in the 
t"ir>t confeiencc game of the -cism by a «trong 
LaCrusse team in a game played at night on the 
LaCmsse field. The fellows fought the Pcds to a 
Standstill in the first quarter until the | 

strength of the Maroons began to tell. Early in 
the second quarter, with some very effective block' 
ing, the LaCrossc eleven scored; Stout tried 1 few 
passes and made some gain*, but was forced to 
punt. LaCrosse punted, and Stout, with the ball 
in its possession, opened a passing attack. A beau* 
tiful pass from Karlen to Kcrmie Anderson, who 
made a spectacular one-handed catch, W*S ruled 
inci mplete because he stepped out of the playing 
field to make the catch. Taking a setback that 
would have meant a touchdown with a fighting, 
nevcrsay-die spirit, the Stout team put up a stal 
wart defense again*! the Redmen but was. unable 

to ball the goal line drives of the Pcds Ruud. end. 
played spectacular Kill for the Blue Devils. 



In the homecoming game with the Wuton § 
Teachers College eleven, Stout won by virtue of 
an intercepted pass by Anderson, end. B 

halves of this game, the new Burton E. Nelson 
Field was dedicated. The hoard of trustees of The 
Stout Institute was present George 1' Hambrccht, 
state director of vocational education, gave the 

dedication address. Mr. Hambreeht spoke oi Pre*' 
dent Nelson U a builder and paid a fitting tribute 
it. , nr president who h.td acquired the long needed 
athletic field. 

As the field was wet. With teams plaj 
"breaks" during the same and the Blue Devil] 

were rewarded for having played "head- Up 

ball. Winona tned passing throughout the game 

but was unable to make any touchdowns The 
visiting team threatened to score in the fourth quar 

ier but wa- repul-cd by Coach Crawford's men 

deep in the Bin*- DevuY own territory The felbva 

then played safe by punting the lull out <■: danger. 

thus ending the only serious scoring tJsn 

the game. 



. 




The strung, unbeaten Yellowjackets invading tlv 
Burton E. Nelson field barely defeated Si<*n m 
a hard fought gome. In the rim fen mmuu- . ■: 
play, before the Blue Devils had ft*ind themselves, 
the Norsemen drove for .1 touchdown, Samdahl 
broke thr^Ni-h to block the kick, and Stout was 
lix pints behind. After that rim drive for a 
touchdown, the invader* were unable to cope with 
the Wrong defense of the Crawford men. The 
settled into 1 purely defensive game with 
both team* unable to break through the other's 
line. A blocked kick by Superior netted the I 
en .1 safety in the second half. Throughout the 
game, the playing of Anderson, end, and Hanke, 
freshman halfback, was spectacular, enthusiasm 



ran high when Stout held the Superior eleven 
from going tour yards for a ami in lour downs. 

In the second conference game Stout was upset 
by a strong River Falls learn on the River Fall- 
field. The latter aggregation proved superior to 

the Blue Devils in strength and experience Si ul 

played evenly during the first part of the game, 
With Hanke making some gix*J gains. Superior 
kicking on the pan of the River Falls quarterback 
kepi Crawfordrnen from penetrating into the Fall* 
territory. The Kind and many students had 
traveled t<> the game to Kick the team for a win. 

but 11 wasn't the Blue Devils' turn to win On the 

Roma Held. Stom. however, lost a Kittle well 
fought and evidenced promise of more power in 
future games. 






In the fourth conference name and the last 
name of the season, Stoui Vowed to the Zornmcn 
23-0 on the home field. The game was evenly 
malched in the first quarter with Hanlce making 
a beautiful twenty-five yard run. nude possible 
by Ki»J. clean blocking on the pan of the Craw 
fordmen. The Eau Claire learn then displayed 
its power by taking the ball down the field for 
two consecutive touchdowns. The Zornmen had 
a rugged team and proved they were not to be 
denied on their touchdown inarches although the 
Blue Devils put up a stubborn defense. The fourth 
quarter was dominated by the Blue Devils who 



earned the lull to within the v 

stripe but lacked the scoring punch for a tally. 

rhc Eau CUirc eleven won the right to keep the 

'1ml.- brown jug" another year. 

Thi- was the last g-une for four of the pla; 
who will he lost through 
from Ahbotsford and Arnoldt fnim Jan. 
Minnesota, filled the halfback porta m Another 
Mmncsotan. Gracie innn N.i<hwauk, proved him- 
self a good tackle, while Venne* of Menomome 
did the guarding. This was also the last game for 
Anderson, end. who has completed three year* of 
varsity football. 




IV < 21 



I II I I HOUSE 



A new field bouse has been a hug cheriihed 

dream of those interested m athletics at Stout, but 
soon it is to he an actuality. On January 20. 1936. 
the Board of Trustees approved a bill providing 
funds for the purchase of the houses and lots 
south of the gymnasium. The bill providing for 
the purchase of the IVrson and Brewer property 
was to written that legislative consent was not 
necessary'- This is the first step toward making our 
dream a reality. 

The specifications for the new field house, which 
will he an addition to the present gymnasium, 
will he presented at the next session of the legis- 
lature- The present building will be entirely re- 
modeled and enlarged to afford ample opportunity 
for athletic activity and social functions as well. 
As planned, the new building will include a large 
racket ball court, where inter-college games can 



he played. With this arrangement it may he pos- 
sihle to have Kith a varsity and a freshman team. 
as more time can he spent in individual coaching 
and practising. The new field house will also in- 
clude an indoor track. With these enlarged facili- 
ties, the athletic department will he better able 
to carry on an extensive winter sports program. 
It will be an asset to our already well organized 
intramural program. 

The building is expected to take the place of 
the one originally planned for Nelson Field. How- 
ever, the field house is being built on the campus 
so that it will not only he available for athletics, 
hut it will also he a social center that will he 
available at all hours of the day. It also brings 
our long desired campus one step nearer, for it 
will place Stout property on both sides of Second 
Street to Ninth Avenue. 



SHELTER HCUSE 



in connection with the new athletic field, a 
inciter house has been constructed at the north 
entrance to the field for the convenience of our 
own and visiting teams. The outside is finished 
with ten-inch rough-sawed lap siding with brown 
and white trim. The green shingles used for 
roofing blend well with the velvety green of the 
turf, making the shelter house truly a picturesque 



part of the field. 

The house is fifty feet long and thirty feel 
wide containing two dressing rooms and two 
showers, one for the visiting team and one for the 
home team. The main floor also contains a large 
.•torage room. The basement is equipped with a 
furnace and with storage space for various miscel- 
laneous implements. 



r*r,e ;: 



I VM I II VI I 



The Blue Devils opened their e.ii;e season by 
playing host to the St. Paul Y.M.C.A. ton on 
the home floor. The Crawford men were consid- 
ered the underdogf, hut they reversed the prophecy 
by winning : i »-23. The wmc was very fast with 
both teams doing a lot of scoring. Coach Craw- 
ford used nine men in this game. Although the 
period of practice had been brief, the men showed 
•kill and speed. Mciovanccvich at center and 
Worman and Braatcn as forwards set the 
of the Blue Devils. The Stout five led throughout 
the game with a 20-11 score at the half, nuking 
nine points in the second half. 

The eager* next met the Winona Teachers at 
Winona. The latter"* mull hut fast team gave the 
Crawfordmcn a very close game. The score being 
lied at the end of the game. Kuud. guard, and 



Braaten, forward, came through with basket I 
nose <;ut the M H, in an 

tune penod Nearly all of the twelve men 
made the trip saw action MeJovancevkh's control 
<if the i • idy aided the Blue Devils' i fl 

a victory. Troa ■■• ■ Kcond con- 

. . . 

In their third - 
squad traveled to the Minnesota capital to ei 
the St. Paul Y.M.C.A. team in a return g 
Out i" avenge the defeat --uttered at the hand* of 
the Blue Devils earlier in the season, the "Y" 
team put up a stiff fight and 
nose out the Stout five in a game that 
J6-38 in the Y's favor. Braaten was high point 
man of the evening with twelve points, Keternak, 
forward for the "Y" team, starred 



fttfl Rew: L. Braaten. \V. Wivdl, R. Hankc. 
Second Row: C. Kailen. J Dotcjs, 




Pap :> 




Fim( R.Mi ■•: Ntbtetuky, D. Millet 

Second Raw: E Miildenh.i<iir. M Rmid, D- Wurman, K. Spreiler, G Von Gontcn. 



The conference schedule opened with Stout 
meeting the River Palls quint there. The Falcons 
were considered the main threat for the lead in 
the conference standing and Stout was again given 
a fighting chance to win. However, the Fellows 
couldn't click, while their opponents dexterously 
filled the Kill to the hoop. Fouls were frequent, 
with Darby Woman going out of the game. 
C ich Crawford used the majority of his men in 
an effort to find a winning combination The 
Came ended with the Falcons on top. Herkcl. 
forward, and Torgeson, center, were the mail 
for the Falcons. 

In their second co nfer en ce game the Devils 
played the Racquet cagers from La Crosse on the 
Armory floor The game wai one of the fastest 
and closest games of the season. Both tide* pi tyed 
more in offense then defense, giving a chance for 



much scoring. Completely outplaying their op- 
ponents during the first half, the Blue Devils were, 

.it one time, leading hy 17 points. In the second 
half, the La CroSK five Staged a rally that made 
the game a nip and tuck affair during the re- 
maining minutes. Paced by Watts, negro ace and 
riorvath, star guard, the La Crosse Racquets won 
55--S4. The came ended 54-54, but hy virtu, 
a foul committed by Stout as the gun went off. 
Watts *hot a free-throw which hung on the edge, 
then rolled m to win the game fox the Racquet?. 
The Devils played the Zornmen from Bau Claire 
in their next encounter. The Stout quint was 
given a slight edge; it proceed ed to get ahead 
where it remained until the closing minutes of 
the game. Led by Held, forward and captain, 
the Zornmen sank some long shots. Thus they 
forged ahead in the last minute.- of play, giving 
the Eau Claire team its first conference victory. 



Put 24 



In -in attempt (" avenge the defeat hy the 
I .men (torn River Fall*, the Devfli rr i them 

on our home fiW in the Devil* fourth 
game. At lint, the game wa 
then the Falcon live -uned .ki-tn- .nul widened 
ihe gap Wver Falli wai leading the conference 
Handing and Stout wai in the cellar poffrjon 
Although rated high, the Cowtconeii had ■ i 
time earning their victory. Worman, Bra 
Melovancevich led the Stout attack, while Ny 
urom, ill-t-iu* high ichool guard from Suj 
and Herkel, forward, led ihe River Fall* team in 
dory. The final gun minded with the 
.■ tndinfj ■ 18 in Favor 'it the invading team, 

With -i *v(u.id ol twelve men Coach Crawford 

traveled upstate to Superior to engage the Yellow- 

u in another conference tilt. The large gym 

.1 . handicap to our men, while the Superior 

eager* Halted to hmld up . lead in the opening 



minutca ol the game Coach Whrarett wed many 

the Yillowjicket* wu 
oded 
with : -<l lead. 

On R URecnth the Blue Devil- engaged 

five ii. -i return game, playing «n the 

Racquet The Blue I 1 tin un- 

iccuuomed to .* large boor, Kit they put up a *•» J 

nv;ht during the lir*t half of the tMme. Coach 
Crawford'a tc-im was in full itrength j* ma the 

ineligible. Tlu* Kcond h.ili t'nund the wwthcrn 
team piling up j good-wed lead, which they held 
for the remainder ol the game. Wurman, Bt 
and Melovancevich played *tclUr &-. 

Blue Devil*. The La Cnwe * 
evenly dtftributcd, Coach Ji'hru.tn U 
reserve- 



A Andemn, P PagcL K KeUon, J Strand, V. Lien, 1> Owen, J. Udvt 




Paga : l 




The following weekend found the Blue Devil* 
facing Coach Zero's team on the neighboring floor. 
The game was very exciting, many student fani 
following the team in an effort to cheer it ■ «ri to 

■ rj The score Hood 17-16 in favor of Eau 
Claire .it the half. The second period again found 
the Zornmen keeping their lead, with Seoul threat 
ening :•■ forge ahead at any time. The long shots 
by the Eau Claire live in the last few mm- 
I the score. The game ended with 
the Blue Devils on the short end of i 43 '-'■ score 
Held, forward .md captain, led the Bau Clair 
attack, while Worroan with eleven points, led 
the Stout team Braaten and Rudd were not 
far behind. 

Tin- onferen ■■ jins was broken as the Stoui 
Hlne Devil* -wept through to a victory over the 
Purple .md Gold ol Winona. The game, pi 
"ii the heme il(-.r. drew .< very Urge attendance. 
Leading during the entire name. Stout was ahead 
l''-i: ai the halt*. The second hall found the 
Blue Devils increasing their lead over the oppo- 
nents and holding thii lead to a 41 -38 win The 



Winona five was fan and clever, being one of the 
hardest fighting learns and p«**eMing the ele.me-l 
Sportsmanship of any encountered by the Stout 
players. Our own team proved u> ability by hold* 
ing a lead during the entire game. Rothwcll, 
»;uard, starred for the visitors, while worman, 
Btaaten, and DolejS played stellar hall for the 
Blue Devils 

In their eighth conference game of the | 
.md their last game, the Blue Devils played the 
Superior Ycllowjackets on the home floor. The 
Yellow/jacket* forged into the lead won after the 
opening whistle. The half ended with Superior's 
having a one point lead. Increasing its lead in the 
second period, Superior won JS-.'o. McGrath. 
towering center of tin- Ycllowjackets, led his team- 
mate- in scoring. Worman, Braaten, Dolcjs, and 
Melovancevich played stellar ball for the Devils. 
Thii game ended the career of Lawrence Braat -r . 
•tar forward on the Blue Devils five during the 

past three pear*. Coach Crawford will mis* him 

in next year's lineup; however, the coach looks 
torward to l( winning season, Braaten being the 
only one lost through graduation 



l'*« :g 



MEN'S INTOAMLCAIS 



The Stout intramural program includes thv- most 
popular athletic activities of the year. The or- 
ganization of Intramural sports has grown so 
rapidly that Stout now offers a program equal 
to any sponsored by the teachers colleges of Wis- 
consin. Coach Crawford has given the managers 
valuable help in organizing and running off game;. 

The intramural* were organised to give a larger 
percentage of the students an opportunity to parti* 
cipate in some athletic activity. To a great extent, 
the program hu realized its goal in that it offers 
such a varied program that nearly every student 



participates in at least one activity. 

Approximately fourteen different sports were 
recognized. Among them were basketball, volley- 
ball, free duowJQff, bowling, billiards, pool check' 
er«. cribbage. bridge, "500". ping pom;, tennis, 
touch football, and interctass basketball. The 
basketball tournament was organized into "A" and 
"B" classes with a "B" and "A" team for each 
class participating, while the remainder of the 
program was run off as competition between or' 
gamzations. Five clubs. K.F.S., G.W.C.. Y.M.C.A. 
Lynwood. and F.OB, entered the competition. 



VOLLEY BALL 

Won Lost Percent 

K.F.S. 7 I 875 

G.W.C. 5 3 825 

Y.M.C.A. - .... 5 5 $75 

Lynwood 3 * 375 

F.O.B. * - 2 6 150 



FREE THROWING 

Percent 

G.W.C. - - - - 55.6 

F.O.B. - 53.6 

K.F.S. 51-0 

Lynwood «.0 

Y.M.C.A. 42.0 



BASKETBALL 

Won Lott Percent 

Y.M.C.A. 7 I S75 

K.F.S. 4 * 500 

G.W.C. * 4 *°° 

F.O.B. .----- 3 5 375 

Lynwood * 6 - 50 



BOWLING - FIRST HALF 

Won Lost 

Lynwood 4 

G.W.C. 2 

Y.M.C.A. - - - a 

F.OB. - - 1 2 

K.F.S. 3 



p^ :7 




G Volp. S Skinner. O. EmbrttJOD 



M4N/iSECS 



Each year the athletic department selects one 
.student trainer and two student managers. Sidney 

Skinner. Glenn Vulp. and Oscar Embrctson acted 
in these capacities for the 1933 193C lesson, 

"Sid" Skinner, who has had much practical 
experience, this being his second year in this 
capacity at Stout, was chosen to be the tr-tim r. 

Taping, bandaging, and caring for any injuries 

used his worfc. Besides these duties; he Spent 
several hours each day checking equipment. 



As managers, Glenn and "tv were m charge 
of the equipment, transporting it t<> and tmm the 
gymnasium and field. On trips, the equipment 
was their special care, but often they assisted in 
the game, as in keeping tune Oscar was man- 
ager during the football season, while Glenn kept 
his duties throughout both football and basket' 
ball seasons. 

After two years of service the managers and 
trainer are eligible lor a sweater and a letter. 
Tlu three men will receive their awards this year 



Page 28 



CHEER LEADERS 



Each year cheer loaders are selected by the 
student body in .1 competitive £ry*OUt in a student 
assembly. The try-outs arc held in the fall; 
the elected cheer leaders lead the rooting section 
names and pep assemblies (or the remainder of 
the year. 

This year. Bob Johnson was elected head leader; 
he wai IMistcd by Betty Keith and Patricia Maly. 
Tins 1- the - ■iid year that Betty and Bob have 
led the rooting section of The Stout Institute. 
Although Pat is new at the job, the trio go 
through their antics in perfect harmony. With 
Bob in the middle, with his "Fred Astairc antics." 
and the diminutive Betty on one side and husky- 
voiced Pat on the other, they "went to town." 
As one .if the out-of-town spectator! expressed it. 



"Stoat has the best cheer leading of any college 
in the state." 

Letters are awarded to the cheer leader- after 
two years of icrvice. Betty and B\>b will receive 
their Utter' this year and Pat will get hers 
in 1937 

Much credit must be given these cheer leaders 
for building up the spirit of the student body. A 
new deal in athletics has been declared. T 
trio goes the credit For new yells, new game en- 
thusiasm, new and better hacking, arrangement for 
out oftown game attendance and countless other 
improvements that have helped to make the ath- 
letic program at Stout a success. Oik- of their 
most commendable achievements was awakening a 
sportsmanlike attitude among the fans and students 
who attended our athletic event-. 



ti Keith. R Jofaiuon, P. Mil* 




Pag* » 



WOMEN'S ATHLETIC/ 



TENNIS 

T«ni.UoubI«. i ip«tofthcv« n e n -..ni n muiaI In the final match <*««*** 7°" '' ,1KT 

program Mxmwred by the W.A.A.. held the and "Peg" Hankw.tr, defeated the Phflomathear*. 
uZi&t in womena athletic, during -he month June Smith and Manon McEachron, by a *o« 

ol May, The standing! for the five competing of 6-3, 6>1. 

With the opening ul the college year came an 

team! were: ' • . _, 

urge tor an all'fchool tenuis tournament, inert 

Team Place Potnu w . tv . li|liV|1 ,. lllril .« m this tinglea conte«. In the 

Hyperiani * - - - l semi-finals "Ro" Potter defeated Margaret Miller. 

Philomatheana ■ ■ • - - ■"" ' 6-1, 6*1. and "Peg" Hankwits defeated June Smith 

Dormitory ..... ; 500 by a (core of 6-3, 6*1. In the final match "Ro" 

YAV.C.A. - • 4 I"" Potter defeated "Peg" Hanlcwitt hy a score of 6-3. 

Pallas Athene - - -5 50 7 -''. 6*4 for the Khool champioiuhlp. 



Fitu Ron>: R. Potter, E. Derby, A. Stdnfce. M- McE»chion. 

StronJ Row: M AmumJwB, A. Brawn, K. Rke. D. OoRerhatu, M. Luotlqubt, J. Smith. 
M Mfller. 




Pa?e >0 




Fn.: Row: W. Rucnnlc A. Brown. 

Second RpB>i M Laalw. V. WaUon, H 
[] Sedjvy, n Hen 



Pribnow, C Kirk. M Lundqui phewon, 



BASKETBALL 
"Shoot, Ardis, hurry up and shootf 

"Guard her!" Slum:* echoing from one end ol 
in to ihe other ushered in the eventful intra- 
mural basketball Kason. The Y.W.C.A. team cip- 
lured the honors for high*point games, for attempt' 
ing long shots that usually were "sinkers"; for 
winning every game played, they justly earned first 
place. The high'point players on the various 
were: 



Ardis Brown 
Wilms Rue-sink 
Barbara Sawyer ■ 
June Smith ■ 
Peg Hankwit: 
Marjie Sjolander 



v W 

V w. 

P A. 

« 

Philo 

Hyp. 
Hyp. 



62 i^'ii\ts 
56 Point- 

JJ pointi 
.;: points 

IS points 

10 points 



Gaines Won 


Points 


* 




- ; 




. 


100 


■ - • 1 




. . . o 


■ 



INTRAMl'RAL TKAM STANDINGS 



V.W.C.A. • 
Hypcriam ■ • 

Phflomathcan 
Pallas Athene 

8.M.A.V ■ ■ ■ 

VOLLEY BALL 
With competition itronger than ever in the 
intramural program, interest in volley ball, a- use 
fir* •-: - n ■ i the year, was exceedingly teen. Be- 
cause of a new rule, that of "playing off" all ties, 
the excitcmeni reached a high pitch. In the final 
game, (he V.W.C.A. team won a hard-fought con- 

from the Hyps. In a play "if for tccond 
■he li' A the S.M.A '-. The team 

ingS were: 



Team 
V W.C A 
Hyperians 
S M A s 
Phflos 

I 1 ,\ 5 



Mace 

1 
i 

3 

4 
5 



Points 

■ 
3M 

100 

io 

50 



P*£f » 




R. Poller. M. H-innm. E. Brown. B. Block. E. Sterner. E. Nowacl. I, Han-on. R Utkh, 



ARCIIIiKV 



Elncr Sterner, Marie Hanson, Barbara Sawyer, 
Katherii W i m, Lillian Hanson, Margery Price, 
and Jane Cole represented Stout in the National 
ink Archery Association mail tourna- 
ment in May, 1945. They made commendable 
■ in competing with fifty-four individuals 
and universities. 

Durum the winter, p'ris who were interested 
tried thdr skill with the bow and arrow on Tues- 

tiu'on 

eld each month when colored felt 



arrowheads were swarded for obtaining certain 
The name of the liiri who (cored highest 
was placed on .1 trophy. Ai the end of the year, 
1 he trophy became the property of the girl ■ 
name appeared on it most often. 

The mtr.iiniii.il- tournament was hold outd 
in M..y .it the Nelson Field. Two girls represented 
each of the teams entered. 

The more advanced enjoyed novel shooting dur- 
the spring, when they participated in archery 
nolf and archery roving. 






W, A. A. 



The Women's Athletic Association i- interested 
in (he promotion of organized and unorganised 
sports for >!l women students at Stout. The motto, 
"Play for play's nlte," embodies the aim of 
W.A.A. In promoting this idea, the group spon< 



->r* .1 women's intramural program, .< water car* 
nival, and .» posture contest Delegates from River 
Falls and i ; ."i Claire were quests «i i "Work-Day, 
PI iy-Day M tu December 



Vie* Pmidenl 



oiin i rs 

Dorothy Howi Stctttst) 

Kithryn RI« '!"■'•'•"" 



Evelyn AduU 
Agnc* Simile 



Mi" Rrynold) 



AIA1M RS 



Mfu V* 



CLASS OP 1«6 



-•I 



EviLVN A&AUl 
Dorothy Ba ' 
Evi ivs Brown 
Carlson 

Jam ('•■ii 

Mark ErpenraCH 

M\*'-' i*m HAHKWITS 



Marii Hanson 
Dorothy Howison 

MaMKI SCHULTS 

Cathrriki x 

■V m • Smsii 

Edith Swan 

! DNAflftAi I Wi n h 



CLASS 

Emma m 
Hildecardi i nu 

k N 
Kathryn Rk i 

CLASS "I I1»38 



nn 

Barrara Sawyu 
MARCARI I SjOLANDU 

I SrtiNti 

i ORI I I « ZaSTROW 



MaUI Avium 

l«tsi Christofhi 

ROSI I YN I'd! II R 



|l rtl S,(|lll 

Mas |orii S 



Ptrsi Raw B S ■>■■-. D Howbon, K Pouer, M Sterner, M. SehuJu. I. ChriMopho 

Rom Mm* Reynold-. K. Rice. B, Adani. A. Sieinke. A Brown, M SjoUmJct. M, 
Brpenbacfa, E Weob, E Stcincr. 




I 




€ 

e 

N 
I 
Z 

T 
I 

€ 

N 



D I VI $14 S 
I It I LI 



$. $. A. 




H. CowL A. HcUvh. H Molttao. I' Christiamon, 



OFFICERS 



President 
HUGHTTT MOCTZAU 



Sfcretat\ 
Asm Hhum 



We President 
Hi 1 1 n Gooo 



Treasurer 

Para Chwstusson 



Since every student upod enrollment and pay- 
men! of the student activity fee automatically be- 
comes a member, the Stout Student A'*vutn>:i 
is the largest of the campus organizations. The 
purpose of this organisation is to encourage a 
spirit of school co-operation and to secure for the 



students .1 definite and responsible v =•' ta : " 
dent affair* 
The president 1- the ho m ec oming chail 

Throughout the ye..r the officers are kept bt*y 
sponsoring monthly dances, checking guest slip*, 
and maintaining the student calendar. 



Pace '•■ 



HONOR AWARDS 



JUNIORS 
DOROTHY BAl N MERLE HILL 

JOHN FEIRER 



WILLIS (MESE 



SOPHOMORES 
MABEL JOOS HARRIET OLSON 



VICCO NELSON 



OERHARDT NEUBAUER 



PHI I I MM s 1 nil I I s SCHOLARSHIP 

MARIE AVERILL 

PHILOMATH CAN SCHOLARSHIP 

FLORENCE BOELKE 

I VM v\ ATHENE AWAPD 
JOYCE SHAFER 



Page 38 



Every industrial arts nun's pul is to acquire the qualitfe* 
ncceoary to give him the privilege of wearing the key to Epsilon 
Pi Tin. national honorary fraternity. The organisation endeavors 
to keep abreast of (he problems and trends of indu-xml 
education. 

Below \vc KC Theta, our local chapter, in a business session. 



Ma. Bowman 
Mr ''ruRAs* 
Mr. Good 



Zinda l)(. Kiwis 
Roy Potnta 
Willi* Gicu, 



RACUtTV MEMBERS 

Mr. NbUOM 
M«. Paid 



Mr. Rat 
Mr Welch 
Mr Wichi 



CLASS 01' 1936 

JOIIS Li DVlCtOK 
l»rr> MaCAQHINI 
Hi .run MOLRAU 
W'il 1 1AM OlAON 



Mauucc Turner 
HARLrr Van Vaixbnhrc 
Kenneth Watxki 



CLASS OP 19S7 

Piiir Ciiriviunmjs Vtnoo Ni 



CLPXILCN 
■P I TAW 

OFFICERS 
President 

l Hi ■ ier) 

(Second sen, | 

Win 

Vice President 
John ' 

I " V 
Adviser 

Mr. Bowman 



P. Chmiunwn. H. Vin Valkcnbcri;. W. Olton. K Wtten, Mr. Welch. 

H. Moltuu. Mr. Curran. Mi. Buwni.111. J. LuJvi^-n]. \V. Gut. J MeLcoda 
Mr. Ndwn. Mr G««>d. M. Turner. Mi. Price. Z. Dc RuSn-. Mr. Wi 



Nrfwn. 



ijcn. F. MafttnEnL. V. 




Pit* J» 




Pmt Ron A Nffoa. 1 Anrfcnon. K Mullca M Bnmo, M lop*. M. FiOficy, Mb* 
MKfiMlt, M, Mill. Mn H ■■■.- 1 Hcraif 

,; ■ '■ Mulli D Crifin, l Picker ■ D B»un, 1> Uovd, E. Btuuldiqt O. 
I turtch, I HanMo, Mi- Wright, R P< b 



OFFICERS 

Prerfdeni 
Mary Finnbv 

Viet President 
Ml HI I Hill 

Set n ■ 

in Dai n 

Treasure) 
Aoni - Mi 1 1 1 s 

AtJi ■ 

H ton 
fill 

LI fill * 

CM II ION 



Every arabtuoui Home Economic* itudent desire* to k- elected 
to i'hi Lfpnlon Orolcron, the rapidly pouring national professional 
fraternity, whose purpose i- to advance and promote Home 1 
nomics, Tau Chapter had il n ai 5* ui in March, 1932. 

Tau Chapter awardi .> scholarship loan outstanding Freshman 
Kirl jihJ jMcmWi-- Illustrative material specially useful in teachen 
in ihe field of Hume Economic*. Tau Chapter and Mn Chapter ol 
the University of Wisconsin will he co-hostesses at conclave to 
be hold .u Wisconsin DcUs in June 

All SINAI AND PACULTY MEMBERS 



M INK Ku 

M 



Dorothy Bai n 
Mr mu lin i 

Ri til Hi pi , 



Emily l 

El UA HtHWKl 



Mi- VVmohi 

MlM <',. i" 

I ol 1934 

Maui 

Mri Dora < -^ l ■ I Is 

I || IMS Ji- 

Ml i us 

i I \8S i>l IW 

M'»i i foot 
i >, . , i ,, 



Mm Hoi itox 

Mi" Wm -il 



Raiima Mi llen 
INI I Pn i imni. 

iSllAFER 
*Mirx SMi 



II I LOTO 



Prm 40 



In tin- spring of 1955. tin- Manual An-, n 
charter from Alpha Pal Omega, '• National Honorary Dramai 
Fraternity. Tin- local chapter d known •■• the Zcta Beo Cast. 

There are one hundred and twenty chapten <>t Alphj l*n 
Omega In the vai I the United Statei and Canada 

Ai rtudenu in il-- local dub qualify, they .it.- rewarded by dec 
tion to membership 

Five mcmberi ol the Manual Ana Players were initiated this 
yeai Louuc Owen, Gene Rto Hi, Lewia Berger, Theodore Pier- 
i nd Robert John) 



!i»i' i 

Ki rn iii »rci 



i i \8S 01 1916 

JOHN PlBEH 
Omvi Hw I ■ 

l i \SSO\ '.-"- 
CLAS 



Lin i-i I 

TllllNHl'l PlEMOW 



A I 13 11 A VS I 

OFFICERS 

Preudem 
WAV!!! liKIIMN 

PrcndnU 

PUBM 

■ 

Adw 



Cairn* 



Rmpii 



Mt*?> H- 



ADVISERS 






I-. .... ; CH .1 Beri ei C Rko 
Mi iJtn. ii.il. Mi» M 







OFFICERS 

President 
Marie Hanson 

Vkt Prettdtnt 
}\st Martin 

Secretary 

Hiii'. ra 

Treasurer 
Racna Mullen 

/Wlucrt 

Mas Wright 
Mrs. Paul (Jrecc 



Although their slogan .it Homecoming played on the word 
"defeat" (defeat o( Winona) it can hardly be *-"J that the .it- n 
mentioned word actually applWi !•> tin- Hypcriana Ii certainl) 
not while it* memben ■'!<• Mtlous in rupporting tchool activitia 
utd mi promoting Metal lerrice ».>rk in the community. The social 
scrvk ■:•!'- financing a email girl's attendance ■■ bfi i 

I and iponaoring ihc annual Bcrea Exhibit, 



CLASS Oi | V J6 

ANN 1' in' 

Mary Lo I si Maui Hanson 

Ma*-. i i*lll HaKKWTR l«<H Mill l l 



Maai Vaasu Hirai 

J*NI MlMI'. 



Slum AvaaiLi 

I 



5S OP 19J7 
Ann in Ov 
CLASS 01 ■ 

Vl "'■! II' N' Ml* 



Ri MA Mi : i i S 
\ UN ■ • Mi 1 1 1 N 
I.I NOU |>m i k>N 



KaTIIRYN Ki' ! 
MaRCAII r SjOl INDU 



ROU i is PoTOR 

Dorothy Wuimh 



Fir.t Row. A Mullen, Mi- Wright, M Huuon, l. Lark, Mr. Gregg, M Punk, M AvcrilL 

Second Row: V. NoRfT, L PautnO, I Miller. 

Thir,J Rou- ; R. PoiKr. A F.dt<r, D Wocnh. M Haakwte. M, Siolaniiet, A, Overbcck 

I M4.nr,. R Mullrr.. H LutXC, K 




hp 4: 




F.r.t Rou-: J. Smilh. 1. GoJk, Mm UwWO. V Biyam. B. \V«N>. M McBtchfOB. L. Own. 

M Kbit, M. Sterner, f. ]<.hn.on. A R*u*<h. 
ScCMd Rwi A. HtUt». M Kinney. J Hw»«, IX Sdwwn. 0. Bnker. B I> 

Sam. J. Shtfcr, E Sn-inn. D Online 



The Phflomathean Literary Society wai reorganized in 1910 
and Mill Bouriihes, carrying out »•■ various aims, not neglecting iu 
sodal functions. 

With businesslike activity, December eleventh, the Pbfloi set 
up .in attractive display (n the main corridot in readiness for the 
Christmas »ale of gifts and English toffee. Tim- the Kholanhip 
money t" be presented to a deserving Freshman «>rl was earned, as 
required, by the society*! own at ■ 



Orvstta Bi ■ 

Hi iiy Ann DOTl ' 



Virginia BatANi 
I i»it si Oraslu 
I: \NN1 I I' HaHM N 
V mv RaUSCH 



S 01 1936 

MAM I 

M i wataox 

i oi ki i 

l i VSS Of I9M 

BlNBI Simsih 

i i ASS Of l«S 
h m SMITH 
M*DALtM1 S 

ANNt Mi i 



DOSOTHl SaI H 

|0n ' Simn 



i inchon jou 
Mast 1 

1 STUNIR 

Hriiv Vim 



OFFICERS 

Presidnii 

M ».k: n M : 

Vice Pressicnl 

OtVETTA Bra* 

: ■ 
I SlllMR 

I 

Pa i w. 

DIJIII - 

Mill IAN § 







First Re* I Huuon, M Hi!!, fc Ndno, Mm 1 Hcrwig, E Thomas, I). Baun. 

B. Sawyrr. E. Spiuldim:. D | 
S<tpnd Row: A Stimlc. P. Luxrmamt. 1 Picketing, R Bobcck) A HcJ. 



OFFICERS 

JVuJent 
Erma Herwii; 

Vict PreMdeni 

Rl'TH Bt'BECK 

Secretary 
1 1 uni Thou 

Treasurer 
PHYLLIS Ulll RMANN 

Adliitrs 
Mlfi I.i'SBV 

M LaPotnti 

I VI I v\ 
ATHENE 



The year 1934 nw the founding of tin- Pallas Athene S 
which, despite in youth, ha* not been .< laggard in school activities 

lOCiety sent a delegate I" ihtf National Horn.- I... 

■ Convention .it Chicago and this fall captured first prise 
for the best Boat at Homecoming Tin- society u interested in 

<h"!ar«hip and athletic 



DoKurnr Bain 

R| :m BuaU i 



CLASS OF 19)6 

Lillian Hah 
Mnu Hn i 
Phyllis Lai bimann 
INI : r> KtXIHC 



ElTHU SfAi Lome 
Aoki - Stbinki 

BlaIMI Tiiomv 



CtASS OP IW 

! M Mm win I).im»TMV LLOYD 



DoRn Puci 



'.! \" 01 I9J8 

III D 



Bi i w<n Ni i ion 



V*r* ** 



As i remit of, or in ipite oi the various rushing fun 
the S.M.A. society led in the numlx*r of pledges Hcurcd their 
quota tnr prospective membership being filled to capacity. 

Thi* group of Home Economic* student! has it* own *»cial 
program and promotes worthwhile activities. T!u- tociety main- 
tains i Mudenl liun fund for any student needing financial lid and 
ipoojon an annual an exhibit, WV1I known is the fact that the 
S.M.A.'s can make dclicioui candy. 



/. Ai. A. 

OFFICERS 

Prendent 



Msrcexu tlRAt N 

i:»(i! V AHDI 

Mary I >i i 



J| vm in Covin 
Jam Qui! UHC- 



CLASS OF 1936 

CLASS OF ml 
El i .v-m [ i HMCAM 

Mr 1 1*; Good 

Cl\ss OF IMS 

Sam Qt mi"- 

Thia JeaTRAN 

Mary Mak'.abii Norman 



Mi i> « 



Marmn Herpsi 

Ami \ \'i i ■<)■- 



III IIY Kill II 

Marjorh Li 



Secret 

M\rv Deb 

Treasurer 

■ I ■ 

Ad titers 

Mm .Iuik 
Mrs. John Cwrn 



E FUfligan, Mai Jeter. M. Lai lint, H. Good. K. Andcraon, 

J. Govin, J. Qufilint A, Nchoiv M Bnua I Icatran. M Murray. M Norman. B V 







r. i). b. 

OFFICERS 

President 

i .-n Don n 

v,..- Pratdtm 
James Bini u 

Uwmhci Kaiibi 
rwmrcr 

I<i|IN III- 
AdttitCTi 

M*. I 
Mr. Dawuv 



I *i|i i- on* of d" 'v-' 1 "vi.il organiuttuof fw men. Tin- 

d inicivMcd in developing tthlctici In IM4, ii Introduced 

the i ■"!. Brown Jug" to rtimulate friendly rivalry during Um 

tween the l >'i ' 'i'ii- Si ib reachci l '■■ ■■ ind 

i Sb ui In tftute 

In 1935, the men announced thi cMaNtihment ul >■ fund 
from which to offei ■ h Unhip to the ouutanding athltti •■■ 

tl 



mn \ i v 



■ 



fib in it 



( i «s 01 MM 

i 
PftANI Rl ii-i 

G wtNa Bi m i itAur 
CLASS 01 IM7 

|UU (•■, [v 
\ - ■ BaMQ 



i| \53 01 19)1 

Roim J"" 



i 



him Oiuuem 

s Peril 

)..!.■ McLi 



H.MU-Ii. I'm 



Pi„i Rm J !•].. Barfcti I \M-I » Johiwn. J Mcizano. V Richeru P 

' M II ' 

Sfcend Rou v - Pmranu, Mi Good, A Barbo, Mi Dawtar. C lol I Bttuchampi 

M Kcown, II Pwil»n. f Ruppt, I Kauu I Indne-m 




P 




Pine Row i D. Own* I. Biutci !■■■■■ ■■■■.. M Ruod 

Second Rov: I. Lundtll K Am.... a st. ; .i...... i \ M Tuna. A &of«.td. W, 

l.j TondrtMf, I> WofBMn. 

Third Rows I. FcUir, B Oi \ M>tbtt, Mt. Grfna 

I Wood, K \v 



A', denoted by t In- mine, K P.S . the promotion ol the knowl 
cdne, friendship, and <-M.il interest! "I it* metnben and oi the 
itudeni body ii the avowed objective "t the v:i»'uj> A* one <>i 
id.- two lodal oqpniatfoni foi men. K P.S utkea an active pan 
m college activities. 



ItoaKRi An i ■ 

Kr mil AH 1' '■'!■> 
Al I \ BOCUAM) 

■ i DRAATrK 



I>\«V| V ( M - 



r I V88 Of i"». 

l!'lltKI !•<)•. 

inns Fiiara 
I in- !'!-■ 
roKARD ! i •• i'i i i 
H" mm I Moi i:m 



i I \ss OI I9>7 
Am-. Bttl I 

ci ASS OP 1MB 
Aktiiui Maiiim 

■ Nm M< I * 
Ihi.i. '■ 



GofLftl N OlM '■ 

Mai rici Tt'i 

Ki Nl 'in \ ( 
I ihiaI <;»•' II 



Mri roan K» 

| AM I W 



OFFICERS 
Prafdetif 

LCONAIU) I.i NDJ ii 

Vie* py» 

MAITU i i 

. 
Minnm. R| in 

Hum 

Hum *i tow 1 1 

Mr i Iiunni 1 1 

Mh Sum in 

l\. I. \. 



CI ASS < 'l 

I ..-• I i r • i i 



!'•«« «' 




r I m O. D " '' il n Unyil, Mli I 

I H on, I M '■( ' ■ I RUi 



OWICERfl 

I I. Ml 

l)m n Luivn 

Vltl )'■■ H.I. HI 

|»||VI in i 

► B i 

llifr 

In MAN Mvnvin 

■■■ Ifil ' II Ill 

■ SjOUKDM 

r ml in rmiii 
OKVI l i ' Hit w in 

i Marti 
Mi tt 



Wltrn .1 Kill Clirdlll HI .t H(HIW l'< IllJct lludeilt, III dlM 

i e of i iltc inul' Iwnwlf .i member ol tl»" Home Economic* 

Club The Hunw Economic* Club Council Ii the nctivAiiitu portion 
ol the club, "I'll'--*- wtcctcd 1" compriK tin* council iranwci the 

Itutlncwaml miikc arrangement* to bring p linciu incakern before 

ilw meeting* of the club held once a month, 

i.,»"t -pun);, hi i ipccinl project, •> rally day w*w held i"i high 
ichool cluli*, On thai Saturday morning Sioui nudonti hud u- 
forego .in cxirn hour In drwmlnnd, for everyone wm ni her pliicc 

m mil' ii) il»- i.I-h.iimii- ■■. explaining linci <» exhibit inn product* 



" < HI 
I « <N«MH 
M « I 



'tf »x 



Home Eeonomka uudenu, are you rocmben of the Order of 
the l ■-•.•■Mi Si.ti pr ire your parent! affiliated with the Saltern Star 
or the Matona? "So what?" .1 Freshman might uk. With thcte 
qu.ilttkMtionft you could join Areme, .» society which curnei on .1 
varied social program such ;<■• the tea In progress .1- caught by the 
raphcr Areme encouragci high scholarship by presenting .1 
silver cup 10 a qualified Senior member. 



Majui Hanson 



Built Anderson 
El 1 itra* 1 1 •■- 1 ■- 



CLASS OV 1936 

Ma*h Min»Ar 
Flohi ■* < Rm 



CLASS ov mi 
Marion Htara 

Hi M-. 



■ 1 Wiph 



St.- i>..«. Griffin 
Dorothy Lloyd 



1ILHI 

OFFICERS 

Praftietit 

Mam 1 Mi Wift 

Vice PrMdent 

FlORBNCI Rl BSNK 

Srcr<ur> 

1 1 1 won Fi '■• ■ 

TV Assurer 
Marion Hrrpsi 

Ad' I 
Ml" Hi C11ANAN 



First Raw: Mr», CrlBn. Miss Buchanan. M Hanson, H. Cod. M Murray, t Ructink. 

B. Anderson. E Flanagan 
Stto*i Rom : D. Lloyd, E Webb 




Page *v 



DEGAS US 

OFFICERS 

President 
MERCEDA Brain 

Vice President 
fin won Flanagan 

Secretary- Tre aiurer 
Irma Miu.ir. 

Adviser 
Miss Ow.t.AHAN 



lii 1951, the club formerly known as "Inky Fingers" changed 
its lumf 10 I'eyasus .1 name .iss.vmu\1 in indent and in modern 
times with poetic inspiration. Whether it be true that Pegasus 
members cam "poetic i nspirat ions" from the bi-monthly meetings 
is dubious. However, it is certain that worthwhile knowledge of 
many phase* of literature is extracted from report*, discussions, and 

talks by guest speaker*. Pegasus members must have .. n-v-d »•' 
demic rating in the English department. 





CLASS OP 1936 




Mzrckda BRAUN 


Ann Fuller 
1h\ia Mil 1 1 v- 


Marbi Murray 


Emily ANDERSON 
Mut Di i 
Eleanor Fi vnaoan 


CLASS OF I9>7 

Hi us Coon 
Erua Heawiq 

class of 1v38 


Jane Martin 

M Minis Mn i i i 
LORRAINI Nivirii.mil 


AUNI - FUEOT 
Lc-RENI GRASLU 


Fanchon Johnson 

MARY Ellis KlATT 

M.M'MINt SnUI 


Jeanndtti Ransom 
Thea Jeatran 



Fir.t K-u-: E. Flanagan, E. AmJenoo, SI. KllH, L GnAte. M. Buun. Mi« Cjllahjn. M. 
Murray, F. Juhn.on. T. Jcatrjn. M. Dee, J. Martin. 

Second Row: A. Fc!!ct. M. Sow, H. Cowl. A. Pricdl. I. Miller. L Ncxerddhl. J. H*n.<n. 
E. Henviii. 




P«f JO 




Pint Row, Mim Jeter. 

Sr«»id Rou Mr, Biker, Mr. Gniincll, I. Picketing K. Rice. R Mullen, M. Klaii. 

Thud Row. V. Nelson. H. KuHalck. A. Pollock. L. Berber. 



Miss Jeter, sitting on a st<x>l about the same height as she, 
may be seen presiding ii a meeting of the Student Publications 
Board. 

Tins group is representative of the editors, business man- 
agers, and faculty advisers of The Tower and StOUtonia staffs, 
plus a representative of each of the four classes of the college. 
Duties of the Imard are to select prospective candidates for posi- 
tion* on the stalfs and to determine the policies of the different 

publications. 



MEMBERSHIP 

.Suiilenl Affairs Commutes Mi" Jiirn 

Towef * ■ Miss Callahak. lata PickwuHq, Lewis Bugm 

Stouu>nia * - - Mil Baku. Vkcd Nblkin, Adwajj INillocs 

English Department Mr. Grismu 

Seniors Harrv fcfXAtEE, RaOKa Minis- 

Junior* «••■•*••• Katiirtn Rt*f 

Sophomores Mart ElLtN Kimi 

Freshman La*»'\':i Schaudi 



STUDENT 
■OLJELH VVTICNS 

I5CARD 



1'iRC M 




ftr.i Row: L Pwkfmic. A. Rauwh. II. Gander, S. T.»cpf«. L. Gtulfe, K. Ri«. 

S«onJ Row: J. Han-on. F. Johnton. Mw Callahan. L. Better. E. N'ciibjiicf. M. SioUndcr. 
S. Sprater. 

Thx.d Row: \V. Uyht. E. CUui*n. L. Bcwr. H. Adams Mr. Baker. C. Beauchamp. 



Editor 

Inez Pickering 

Auociate Editor 
William Uyhk 

Business Manager 

Lewis Bekcer 

AdvertUing Manager 
William Lbyhe 

Adviters 

Miss Callahan 
Mr. Baker 



TOWER 



Only the factual, the impersonal phase of college. life can 
he captured between the pages of a college yearbook. A familiar 
face. 4 familiar name, a snapshot, or a pictured organization 
Krva to recall vividly the memories of Stout life. One task the 
Tower Staff has accomplished is to give you a hook which will 
serve in the future as a link between the past and present. 



THE STAFF 

Literary Editor* • • - Jbannbtti Hanson. Lomni Gxaiui 
Feature Editor* - Aiaia Km - ,,. FaNCHoN JOHNSON, Hi its GaNTSER 
°npni»tioni - - Margaret S;olander, Eugene Nbubaubr 
AiUetfci .... Sherwood Spruter, k.whkys Rki 

Umbnc Grasuj 

Clarence Bkaucii amp, Susan Tom- m k 
""""• HA«vr.r AMMI 

A,i " m "" ;: Blum Cuuien 



P'fi( 52 



Mixed in the cauldron of student activity on the campu*. 
seasoned with the humour, conflict, and pathos of student live*, 
The Stoutonia appear.* weekly. Each copy it a new venture in 
human relationships, a repetition of the past week in the hurry 
and hustle of pens, pencils, typewriters, and presses. Finally, the 
paper is "put to bed" and the tension ewe* as the press tak. 
clean sheets of paper and spews out the week's news in printed 
form, the ink still moist, but the papers are out for Friday noon 
delivery - - on time. 

STAFF 

M»n«ci»c Editut LOOTSl OWEN 

Amocuic Editoi Harrih Olson 

Sport* Editor Caul Haasf 

Copyreader ■ Mart i>» i 

Midline Writer JtAN JeATRAN 

E*ch*nEC E<Irtor Marias TlfRKtt 

Ubntlin ■ Howaru KftUBcm 

Spo" Writen • ■ ■ Marine Schults, SutRft'ooo Sprhtfr 

Proofreader John Brophy 

Circulation Fangiion Johnion 

BudftCM ■ Sidney Soovillx, Km Biask, Bob Olson. Elmer Clausfn 
Mechanical Foreman Doiwu! CLAUSEN 



$TCUT€NIA 



Editor- in -Chief 
VlGGO NhLSON 

Bmincss Manager 
Adrian Pollock 

Circulation Manager 
Neil Blank 

Faculty Adviser 
Mr. Baker 



FirK Row: C. Roethe. 11. Olton. L Owen, T. Jcslran, O. Brakcr. P. Johiuon. J. Sluun. 
Second Row: B. S«wy«, E. Voighl. M. Dec, M. Hipkc. J. Miller. E. FlaiURin. L. Motkrn. 
Third Row: D. Chuxn. E. Clausen, S Scoville. T. Harrant. C. Nrubaurr, C BeaiK-hamp. 
Fourth Row: V. Kelson. R. Nuitatl. C Haa*e. Mr. Baker. B. Olnon. 
Fifili Row: W, Campbell. S. Specter. 




Pa** 5S 



H . Am P. 

OFFICERS 

Prciulait 
Jims Im.irik 

Vice President 
Rem Bchi-.uk 

Secretary 

Anita NBUON 

Trcuiircr 

Jt'UUS LON'NIIOI U 

BuifnOl M.»idgei 
Lewis BtR«;iK 

Aaviiers 

Mim Hauler 
Mr. Grinnbll 



The Manual Ana Playcn we a group "' rtudcntt wbotc 
combined effort* enable them i<> realize .1 thr.vfuld purpose: the 
devdopmeni erf taste and appreciation for the beat In dramatic 
literature, the jtuinmeut oi skill in tin- art of impersonation, and 
the provision t<>r fundamental training which may serve .t- .1 km* 
for future activity in all phaaci of amateur production. 

T!ic cluh brings to the Khoo) entertainment ol excellent 
quality. Each year the cluh presents several play* to the public, 



Ami* S'iim-n 
((1 in Hi KCE 
Ium Mil tin 

.'!!•.! tlTMAM' 



CLASS Oh" I'm 

tilll • I.IINNMIIIM 
bwii Bbkcu 

BlINICI Ni 1 kin 



Jprci sii.mir 

Till ODOII I'll MON 

Dayton Hoki nst*dm 
Rat Nitam. 



Phyllis Lai bruann John Pedum 



CLASS OI* 1737 

Doui Kurt VnoiNU HirRi 

MaRY Mari-akm Nomas Gi \'i lli'iiii 



Bl I1Y klllll 

VlRGTKM D" W I 

John Boutin 



CLASS OP 1938 
LOMNI GftASUI 
Ron 1 yn Poi 11 it 
III) t v Gantzee 
Wavni Gftll 1 is 

CLASS OF 1919 
SHERWOOD Sikhiik 



VeHNI )i\\i 1 1 

John Bum-iir 



Mum k 1 JOHNSON 

Char 1 1 - Lots 

livmi 11 O-ihoM 



ftrw Row: M Ki.it. v. Dry.ni, I. Own, a. Neuofi. R. Butuck. Mi» Hanler, I. MOIer, B. 

Keith. J. Lomihulrn, L. Berscr. W. Gnlfin. R. Johnxm. 

Ran Mi Grlandl. G. Ricdli, E. Nelson, D Kokcniuom, I*. Laucrnunn. J. Portia, 
L Ci*«Jk. E. Onroio. M. Ml P kc, I). Plivk. S. Spreucr. J. Sh*f«, R. Nmiall. J. Pdrer, M 
Conner. R Patter, T. Pifrxm, C. Lots. V. Jcwctt. 















1 I . 


( 




I^Bfj 


iBkH h^hFh 


Mm m\ T S tt^rVil 


,JN ft|E^j*Rr 


S« 



Pate M 




Pint Ki>u-; Mi« William •. I. Au»m»n, A. Lindl. Mi« McCilmcnt, E. Spiuldme. Mi" 

BichiTwiio. B. \V«M\ M. Miller, H. OI«>n. 
Second Row. O. Launch. A. Sit ink*. P. Lauennatm. F. Bochlk*. H. Luiic. V MBbrot, L 

Stycr, J Sbafer. I> Flick, I Neverdahl, M Manin. I. Cbittophmon, E Ti«im, E 



Ai five o'clock on each Monday, the member* ol the Science 
Club convene to report on and discuss recent Faco or theories of 

Scientific interest. Student* and faculty members Of the dub are 
especially inierotcd m keeping abreast of scientific progress, re- 
porting on articles from any BDUitC, be it Time, the journal of 

the American Medical Association, or a daily newspaper. 



Ml» M' C.M M"S I 



Mini Him. 
PtlYMIo LwEVMANN 



Doris Puck 
Olqa Laurjch 

I.OI9 SlYKK 

LORRAlMl Al 

I |.1»( SO B(>! Ill II 

VnUM Miikroi 



faculty members 
class of iv16 

Inez Pioxbjiiko 
Joyce Shaper 
Blatni Thomas 

class of i9v7 
Mildred Martin 
Mauan Miller 

CLASS OF 1918 
Eleanor Nbljon 
Ii-i m Christopherson 
Agnes FmtnL 



Miss Wh liawi 



E'llUR Spauldikc 
Agnes Steikki 



Iorraini Nl Vim.MII 
Harrilt Olson 
LnXF-TTA Za*trow 

KlLDEOARDI Li TV 
ElKABI in TW ins 
Betty Webb 



OFFICERS 

Pressdeni 
Esther Spauuxng 

We Pfe.-iJ.-nt 
PHYLU3 CaUERHAKN 

Secretary -TreMwer 

Marion Miller, 
Miss Cm bi 

Miss Bv iimwn 

fCIENCE 
CLUE 



Pas* 53 




Rat Row. H Moleuu. R Po*cr, P. ChrixIuuoD, J. Lurjvfeaon. C BMuchamp. J. Lonnholm. 

Scoid JW: F. R» Pr * M MeOM. E. Moldenbwcr. Mr. NVI-.n. Mr. WW P. Hansen, 

A. Stevens. Mr. Hamen. D. HukcnMram. G. Vcnnc*. E. SHfert. C. Beauchamr. I. 



OFFICERS 

President 
John WiUhM- 

Vice President 
Malcolm McCulloch 

Secretary 

John Ludyigson 

Treasurer 
Roy Foster 

Advisers 
Mr. Hansen 
Mb. Wkjbn 
Mr. Nelson 

GLIDE or 

WOOD 
CDArTSAiEN 



Is it your desire to possess a lowly tabic, an ingenious clock, 
« a clever magazine rack? The Cl.W.C/s or "wood'butche»," as 
they arc commonly called around schix»l, are adept in making the*.- 
and many other interesting articles. 

The organization, having for us professional aim the develop- 
ment of skills and the acquisition of knowledge regarding pn»Hem« 
in the field, mi established in 1934 by the men majoring in 
woodworking. 



Cuuxa Hi \uciump 

I <rrn 

SfllVI ClOVAN'MNI 

PAI : IK'."". 



CLASS OF 1936 

Dayton HOKBNSfROU 
Si 1 sot. Main h 

julius lohnholm 
Jack Lurvhison 



HuoHrrr Moltsau 
Frask Rrm 
Chant VRNNES 
John* Williams 



''1 UtINI i Arktson 
Pi riR Chiirtv 



WaJU) Bak ■ 
Norman Miller 



'MASS OF 1917 



CLASS OF I93S 

JOHN KuCKBXRtCKER 

Arthi x. Mmiiik 



Mm.chj m M'l' 1 ii. 11 
Al L8K S11 |.|n SI 



BlLERI Mdl.HlNllAi If 
Funis Sii iiri 



PUC .'6 



The avowal hobby of the Am and Crafts Club if the study of 
hobbies. The group ia affiliated with the Nation il Homewoiiman' 
ship Guild. 

On any Monday night the- members may be found lhapfng 
bits ol metal, leather or wood into varied "somethings." Here we 
rind them examining some of the craft* to be exhibited in the 
Hobby Show, an all-college project which they arc actively -up 
porting. 



ClUMU AUNOLOT 

Wilms Gil H 

-Sri vi GlOVAKKINI 



Harvey Adams 

JOHN HaKCHER 

Hi i-m Kruws 



Km. Blank 
N'mi Bias* 



CLASS OF I9J6 

Enwis Ha* ion 

DaYTON HOKEMSTROM 

Harry Ki'hALRK 
Kirby Prk:k 

CLASS OF 19J7 

VlKNI. Jl.WtTT 

Jack Milnei 

class of 19j8 

StaHLEY Fox 

Karl Laatm:h 

CLASS OF 19*9 

DoSALIi WtlLANO 



Frank Rem 
ROBBRl Sin- U 

Leo Wallnbk 



HuRBRT Rdmmiim 
Harold Schi i; 
Davii. Thoma* 



William Liyiu 
AuriftK Mum* 



ACTS 

AND 
CEAfTS 

OFFICERS 

President 
Jack Mn 

Vice President 
Robert Shekuan 

Secretary 
Erwin Hanson 

Treasurer 

William Ley he 

Ad fiier 
Mr. KvANZUSCH 



Pint Row: K. BUnl. H . Kubalck. E Uuh. L. Walloer. R. Shenoar.. V. jewrt.. S 
Giovaanfnf, F. Rupjv. J. Handier. Mi. Kransuwh. 

SmMlm E. HanwB. W. tafeRBtafc H. Aims, J Milne*, A Mather, H. 

bchulr. H. RiMcnthal, LJ Wciland. K. Price. W. Ciw, C Arnpldt. 




r*te 57 



>4I I All I I <■> 



OFFICERS 

President 
Jolts LUDVKSON 

Vic* President 
Jambs McLeod 

Stf iT» f t>ir y 

Clamkcb Arntson 

Treasurer 

Lawrence Bramin 

Adi i 

Mr Mhm> 
Mr. Kmih 



"Gold i* not the only fuciruting metal" wu the discovery 
ot a group "i 'H'-i.il enthtuiatu who banded together fa 1923 10 
ftirm tlh- Metallurgy club. 

Ai tun.--, budncai mcctingi giw pUce (<• hm.i1 function* 
Often »peal Jn( the memben with ihc latest development* 

in the metal indujlric*. 

However, mctali are not il»- only interetti of thoe men. 
They if.- Wrong contenden tor the championship in the men'i 

■iiir.iiTnir.il program 



Lawmnci i«"n\ 
Wau «• i Houo 



Ci i'im i Arntiok 



CLASS .i] 1936 
Hi in «i Him* 
Wu ium OUOM 
BERNARD Si v 

CLASS OP IM7 

S;i.\i > Si IHHBR 



ZbKPA Di Ki Bill 

II" itn >i i 

John Ll'DVIOlOK 



Jwi- Ml I BOO 



CLASS 01 1918 
eillir MatDFMItAUM WlLUOl Wi.ni 



/i-.i K. 1U : J. L.^Mi;.,: :. r .\ : . ;! ,,„, jf Hubtr, S. Simner. W. H00| 




P«B* SB 




Pirn Rou G Pcuc, A. Drown, B Sawyer, K Johruon. B. Wrbh. C Loo, fc Wtfcb 
S«ond Ro«. : Mr SVUm A Dtrbo, , E Hantcn, 6 Jobiuon. K Scbutti, N PcMmnU. L. 
NevcrdkU, I Chrtoophcnoti, A Brown. I) H»w>-.n. M La.U 

Third R*w; H McOung, A. Mubcr. M. Sawyer. O. Unditron, C BfonMon, W M. 



Ii early wwie Sunday owning you tTiii-i .1 group <>i people 
carrying guru and walking toward Grove Hill, do noi be alarmed. 
It i- unlv the Stout Rifle Club off for practice on (he outdoor range, 



Erwin Hahiom 

Domiriiv HOWIIQN 



CtASS OP 1936 
Oka* Ukdctrqm 



VrRA To-, I 

EcNAOtACl Wr !'n 



OFFICERS 

Pt anient 

Erwin Hr 

Vice Prerldem 
Paui Nelson 



Amu H Baumi 
GaRROI i DARK ri 
STANLEY lOIINtON 



CLASS OH IM7 

WlLUAU Ji-urn 
LORRJUNI Nivi«fMii 



CLASS OP I9JB 
IrZKI CKRIITOPIIUlRON ARTHUR MaTHH 

Hmin i;ANt:in MaRGARRI Mum* 

K» v*;r rit JOHNSON Rnnin Ronmn 



Alloi i-> Ovtrrsck 

N'h I" PlRTttRANTl 

Barbara Savtm 



Marvin SaWYBI 
l< m Smith 

Hi in Winn 



Secret 

Barbau Sawi ik 

Tremurcr 
Om\r LlNDBTKOM 

Ali ■ 
Mr. P. 1 



CLASS OP 19)9 

Ardii Drown Tom Pui hir 

Dean Drown r* hard Qinibai h 

Dorothy CiiRiiTorrsRtoN Mbrnarvlli Laari 

BlRARBTII l)|«M Roll Li in II 

Karbn Pouml Harold McClcno 

«"»'»' PftYKLUKD Mahjin PraRMN 



Gkorci Pi ■ i 

RlilltM Rl M*M 

RORI • i S< hi i i; 
-•.i SciltlUUERI 

wan Turn n 

IRVIN VOOITMRORR 



ii 



LQITLE 
CLUB 



Pact » 




M Avcrill. Mrs, Shjfcr. Mi" Canon, E Nowack. M. Schulu. E. Thomi.. 
D. Wwih. M. Joo.. L. H*n«>n. A. String. F, Ruoink, Mi« Kecfer. 



OFFICERS 

Praidcnt 
DoROTHY WOERTH 

Vice President 

Acnes Siiinki 

Treasurer 

Elaine Thi m 

Secretary 
Lillian Ham 

AdoiSfr 

Mi - McCalmoni 



y. W. C. A, 



At the termination of the school year. Stout co-eds are asked 
to participate in the "Big Sister" movement sponsored by the 

Youny,' Women's Christian Association. Throughout the summer 
these girls correspond with prospective students, establishing 

friendly relationships and acquainting them with the various phases 
of college life. This movement has been a decided success. 

The members .ire enthusiastic athlete*. This year they won 
first place both in basket Kill and in volley-ball in the women** 
intramural*. 

The guidance of the activities of this large «roup is vested 
in a cabinet. Above we see members of the governing hoard 
and their adviscrj having tea after a business meeting. 



COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 

Pmgm mabie Avejull 

MmbmWp Maih Joos 

P»WWty .... p AN cho» Johnson 

***** Eir.rsiA Nowack 

WorM FeUcmhip Plorbnci Ruehnb 

""^'"'"V MARIN! SOHOLTl 



I'tfc 60 



The Young Men's Chritcfan Anociation of The Stout Insti- 
tute undertakes an activity program which encourages the well 
rounded development of the individual. Many and varied are the 
field trip* taken hy this group of young men. 

However, * vial, function* are not neglected. In the fall one 
may smell smoke; seeking the source, one may find the Y,M. and 
Y.W. enjoying wiener*, marshnullows, and coffee. In winter the 
group! enjoy a lleighride. The Y.M.C.A. abo sponsors the annua] 
Stunt Night. 



CU«IM-I. Beauciiamf 

Roy FOSTMI 

Sri vi GnVANNIKI 



ACDUR Barho 
Garrott Barich 



John Kiirm : mucker 



Dl*an Brows* 
I'-ii Brown 
Ei 0EN1 Cmk 
WlUIAM CAMPHr-LI. 



class of i9j6 

Waixace Hoi o 

Ovar LlNhvrKOH 
Hi GHm MoLT2A(: 

class of i9j7 

Stanlm Johnson 
CLASS OF 1938 

CLASS OF I9J9 
Elmi.r CUUUK 
Rk-iiami Cray 

Hr hiiif r 1. 1 mmans 



KlRBY PlM'l 

EnwiN Sunt 

Grant S 



MAtCOLM McCiTLOCH 

NlUO Pl.T(R-\VJ| 



Gorikjs Von Gcm 



! ". 



Haroui MCClukc 

RulUKT OlM)N 

Robert Ruun I 

RohtkT SCHULTZ 



y. m. <:. a, 



( >PF1CERS 

Pt end en l 

Wallaci; I i 

Vice Prerideiu 

Ai.ni« Barho 

Secretary 

Malcolm McCiip- H 

Trfdiuier 
Kipiiv Puci 

Advisers 
Mr. Dawlby 
Mr. Robinson 



Pirn Rou-: R. Foster. M. McCutWh. W. H«n,c. W. Gicw, D, Brown. H. McOun.. R. 
Schulis. 

Second Row; S. Jotuuon. O. Lindrimm, N. Pctcmnii. J. Portia, G. Barich. J. Kuchrnhttker. 

Mr. Robinxin. C. Beat-chamr 1 . A Birt-o. Mr. Dawlcy. R. Rm 
Around Piano: K Price. I. Enli. N. Erckmann. E. Caw. P. Brown. 




Pase 61 



LYNWOOD 



OFFICERS 

President 

William W'ivlll 

Secretary 
Marcus Person 

Treasurer 
Edwin HXMUN0TON 

Adviser 
Mr. Jimer 



Lynwood HjII, the men's dormitory, i- organised much like a 
dub. As a group the resident* take an active part in school affair*. 
They were (ciders in the intramural program and triumphantly 
walked off with first place in Stunt Night competition. 

The hall i< under the direction of Mr. Jumer .ind Mr. Jarvi*. 
resident heads. 



Pint R .. \v !'...:. \v Li T..ndie«K. J Griep, <: Arnoldt, R. Gwynn, E, Stive. N. 
MiltnuvKh, P. (".'m-iui'.- ■-■. .V Stephens, W, Leyhe. D. Wicland, E. Harrington, L 
Gearing. 

S<c»nd R.™-: C. Hi.»*rJ. R Robert*, H. Reown, S. R». C. Lots. W. Wjvdl. H Ro^nihal 
J. Dotes, P Brown, E Chu.cn. J Mcuaoo. O. Gronietb, A. Pollock. C. OI**n, s 
IkoviIt*. y jams, £ La^i^h, J. Wood. S. Jofanwn, W, June?. 

Third R,.l:: N.Ercfcnuifl. H. Kubalelc, K. BUnV c; Nabfcnsky, R. Aingcr. H. Pjulwn. 

S rSui « it' T & k. Gwvjnn,n i- N ' B1 "*. >' ''•'«'. » Heanlnn, R. Ritwr. 
W. Odcll. R. Motnsoo. W. Cfcrntciuon, I- Schaude. 

Fourth Row. E Bolduc. J. Beophy, E. Osteon, A Stolen. 

Fifth Row I- M4»ct. M Ruud. A. .And«M,», R. Ol*m, R. Cr*v. G. Von Gontcn, I 
H*r\ her. I. Petf 




i'-K< 6: 




Evmirr BOLOUC 
Harold McCluno 

John Mii.i.ir 



Charlbj Aruolpt 

Bt iiy Block 
Abut* Chri*ii.\nmn 

FRAKCI) Griimiii 
Vi km Jew ir 

Hi hi rt |[i hi 
Bernhardt Bbrci hn 

MakCIA Bias*, 
M*rjo*ii Hockin 



Erli n Bergman 
Irwin Emu 

Willard Archer 

VAI OHN Ai'Mv. 
Km. Blank S'ih »i 



CLARINETS 
Euim Moldenhauer 
Tin ooour PlEMOM 
Zcnda Di Ri un 

FLUTE 
DOROTHY Oo»TEKHA('» 

SAXOPHONES 
WaTHB Chimin 
Wallaci Houg 

PhTI n* l„«t ERMANN 

HORNS 
Marian I'mir-tn 

WaYM Pooh 
BARITONES 

TRUMPETS 
Di in Brown 
■ i; m, Gronh Hi 
Rowland Morrison 
Erwin Webert 

trombones 

OkCAK EmI'OI I "S 

Stanley Fox 

TUBA 
Eugbni Cab 
Oscar Uxdstrom 

percussion 

John Bkoi'iiv 
Jami - Wood 

color guards 

ank Walter Latondrmh 

drum major 

Vbrni Jiftirr 



Elliott SELVES 
Leo Wall nip. 
Iki ki Werb 



)i tKKTTI Si ,m, N 
KeXNI rit WAT! k* 



LORI itA Zaurow 

Maui l Joofl 

Ariiii'k OrVOI 

Mr Ray 

itoin Ki Rum set 

Howard Roi N 
Ri'iKtti'it Roi v 

SlIVI GliiVANMNl 

ill Ml Rica 1 11 

!>.'-. -1 f Wl llANf 



OFFICERS 

President 

Stevi Gwannmi 

Vice President 
Zenda De Rcrfjs 

Secif tdr v -Treasurer 
Mvim J»x>5 

Libra run 

Oscar Gbonseth 
Oscar LiNDsntOM 

Advisers 

Mr. Cooke 

Mr. Rvi 



I 1SI 



Pj S < 6? 




FiTH Row: B. K«lh. T. Haaya. M. Dec. H Lulie. A. Helium, G. UPoge, S CJnillin^ M 

Sjolundcr. J Siiatfl, E. Webb, M. Mcdlhc. A Murray, P Miily 
Second Row: L. Lumen, M. LulloiT. M Funk. L. Slyer, E. Nelson, L PjuI-.hi. E Adam*. 

M. Rehuk;. E. Nowmck, M Ji*.s. D. Woerth, L. Schrcin. H. Olaan. 
Thtri Row- H. South, M. Averffl, I Miller. M Bmihotf. C Etocthe, Bnkrr, V. Bryant, 

M. Finney. J. Shafer. M. Annindsun. E Bmwn. A Fuller, G. Tnider. 
Fourth Row: E. Watson, E Ndfoo, L. Atmiian, A. Roen. D. Howison, B. Pribnow, C. Kicfc, 

J. Han-en, L. ZaMruw, F. Rur-ink, D. Salzrnan. K Rice, B Rcynuld*. 



WOMEN'S 
GLEE 
CLUD 



Evelyn Adami 
Maui Avomi i 

LOUAMl Al BMAN 
Maiiv Dee 
Ann HBLLUM 
Ai ici JlLBI 



Emily AltDERJON 
Marjorje Bourns 
Virginia Bryant 
Mii.iiBi.i) Emmioff 
Ann Fi'llfr 
Thfima HaAYA 

It ANSI ITI H.«'HS 



FIRST SOPRANOS 
BeTTY Kl 111 

Lou Lauon 
Grithhen LaPa<;b 
Marjorje Lllloh- 
Hm Dl OftRDl I. 1 rzi 
Irma Mileir Marine Sghultz 
SECOND SOPRANOS 

Dorothy Howison 
Olive Hyllano 
Kai mi rim Kni 
Lpnora Pai ' 
Bi :m PUBNOVt 
Sarah Qi:jllinu 



Ann Mvrray 
Ei 1 UflOR Nelson 
Eunice Nelson 

VBRKI II A Nl_"TTER 
PtORRNCI Ri RUN! 
Elizabeth Wat«qn 



Ajj in Robn 

CaTMIKIN! Rn| III! 

Mariarft Siolandfr 

H111 -- SMITH 

Luis STYLE 

Gkl i' ■ins Tm -1 1 11 

Dorothy Vlrre.ll 



Margaret Ami nmon 
Orvetta Braker 

Evblyx Brow h 

Mary Finney 



Dorothy Salzman 
Ibanhbttb Slambn 
Harrut Stanton 
Dorothy Wufrth 



FIRST ALTOS 
Mary Ji \K Ki.lley 
Mary Ellen Klatt 
Marlys Mi i>n 11 
BUDEWIA NOWACK 
Maui 1 Joo^ BbrNICE REtNOLDI Katheryn Kim LORRETTA Zastrow 
SECOND ALTOS 

Epstein Patricia Maty Lois SCHRBtH 

Helen Good Jane Martin Marion Waqwbr 

Tiha Jfatran Harribi Olwr Edhadmce Webb 

Jotcb Shaeer 



Page 64 



The Men's Glee Club is one of (he most active organisations 
in the college tt present* conceit programs throughout Minnesota 
and Wisconsin and broadcasts occasionally from the Minncapobi 

and the E.ui Claire radio stations. 



Pai MIR Brekki< 

Tum Fl'ENER 
EtHiAR GRACIE 



VAl .m>. Al -man 

Kin Blank 

HrnFBT Hi lil R 



Leonard Hi 

Pai i- Shown 
John Fobtin 



John Brophy 
Dean Brown 
I s< e Case 



FIRST TENORS 
Pai l Hansen Rowi W MORRISON 

HAROLD KRAET THCOOORI PlBMON 

Wai.uk La Tondresu CiiM IU'iiii 
Jack Milnei 



5ECOND TENORS 
Habold M- ( i ■ 
John Miller 
Stone? Scovii i i 

FIRST BASS 
Stanley fus 
Steve Qmvannini 
Lorenzo Newman 
Robert Olson 

second bass 

Wayne (iminv 

Anthony Harrant 

Wallao Hun; 



Eakl Volp 
Glens Volp 
Donald Wi 



Hmipv OlSTAD 
Mai.' i ■ I'u 
Leo Styer 



CkARLBR I-"r: 

Eucbki Nbubal'ee 
Sidney Shwhi r 



MtN'S 

4 111 
4 111 

OFFICERS 

President 

Theodore I 

Bttffncu Manager 
Glenn Volp 

SecreldTy-Treasurer 

Keil Blank 

Lib 'drum 

Wallace Hoi ■ ■ 
Director 

\ii< C'-'H 



Pirn Raw. Wirland, Scoville, Cjm, Vui^m, P, Brown, Lots, La londrMKi Riccdli. 

Second Rim 1 Millet. Furrier. FoE) Giuvanriini, McQUDg, OUmi, Griffin, Slyrr 
T'li'd Row Kftnten, Nculuucr. Mllnes. BtcliBr, G Volp, OUlad. P.'i-cn. Miimoiu 

Fourth Row: Grophy. Krufi, Amman, Graae, Hubet, D. Brown, Hour. E. Vnlp, K Rlnnl. 





VVth 


▼ i ▼ 

ft ff • * 

11 





P«« « 




Pirn row. H. OMaJ. V.'. Chrwcrwun, A. Rauich, P Diiekar, F Ruetink, W. Ru. i 
L Riley. 

Second nun H Hubcr. M Schulti. B. Pribnow. E. Cue. E Stephen*on. M. Miller. 



OFFICERS 

President 
Alma Rausch 

Vice President 

Plorj ,'.' i Ri 

Secretat y-Trcasurer 

Marina Schultz 

Adviser 
Mr. COOl i 



The String Ensemble is i small bui Important organization 
composed of ambitious musicians. Under the direction of Mr. 

Cooke, the members play together tor their own pleasure. The 
gn up also provides enjoyable accompaniments when the t*lee cluhs 
or the college choir present programs. 



Harry Ol i 
\V. ftrf MN« 



Alma Rai 



VIOLINS 

Luau Kun 
Elizabeth STEPHEKSOK 
WlLUAU Chiustotson 

CELLO 



\l\i-.' \HI I Mil LI 1- 

MARtNI. SCHL'l PI 



I i n'u s> i K' i sink 



MllSt 
ISMMII | 



VIOLA 

Hi Hf I'.T If 

String floii 

i" i i ■ i Can 



Pij>i« 

BfcTTY PRIBNOW 



Pa E e 66 



We cannot .til hope to be musical geniuses, but 
the musical faculty is present in all human beings; 
it has not been aligned to a select group. Each of 
us is endowed with the same kind of faculties as 
the rest of mankind, notwithstanding that these 
faculties may vary in the degree of efficiency and 
development. All of us have the capacity for 
learning arithmetic, language, business, literature, 
history, but not everyone will develop a mastery 
in each of these subjects. \V. H. Cummings. prin- 
cipal of the Guildhall School of Music, London, 
says. "Not all people can he great musicians, but 
children are born with the musical faculty as well 
as with pairs of eyes and legs ... If children arc 
not taught to make good use of the faculties which 
God has given them, it is not a very wonderful 
thing that these same faculties, instead of improv- 
ing, should become almost non -existent." 

The study of music need not necessarily be lim- 
ited to tln«c who arc able to play a musical in- 
strument or sing a song. What is music? The 
Hcrbartian school of psychology has attempted to 
prove that the beauty of sound, and its attendant 
sensations, forms the working basis of musical art. 
From this theory it would appear that mind is not 
so important a factor in music. Various sensations 
of sound are, no doubt, of value in the study of 
music appreciation, but if this is all we need to 
consider, what of the men who haw written and 
interpreted music - - how were they able to hear 
their music before it was written or played? Mere 



WHO 

SHALL 

STLDT 

MUSIC ? 

sensuous excitement from the tone Might be suffi- 
cient for a superficial appreciation of a concert, 
but it would be entirely inadequate as a method or 
process in education. 

What then is the real prerequisite in the study 
of music? First in importance U intelligence and 
a capacity for and willingness to work. Second u 
appreciation of the fact that the ability to perform 
either instrumenully or vocally is not as important 
a matter as the desire to acquire knowledge and 
understanding. Those of us who do not show in- 
strumental ability should remember that some of 
our truly greatest musicians were and arc poor 
performers, A knowledge of the working devices, 
the tools, the history, the aesthetic and poetic as 
well as the analytic and theoretic sides of music 
are matters of far greater importance than the 
studying of the fingering of a bass bom or saxo- 
phone. Let him devote himself to music who is 
interested in the cultural and broadening influences 
that this greatest of arts provides. Let us dismiss 
from our minds the words, genius, talent, and 
hereditary background, and turn to music with 
the same amount of enthusiasm and courage 
we would to any other study. We shall not all 
turn out to be Bccthovcns or Wagners, but if 
through application we can be introduced to a few 
of the seemingly hidden mysteries of sound thnmgh 
the study of harmony, counterpoint, theory, dy- 
namics, and eomp<»ition. our lives will have been 
enriched, and our appreciation of the truly great 
thing in music will haw been more fully realized. 

Harold Cooke. 



P*Ke 67 




r 
c 

A 
T 
L 

E 



DIVISION 

fClR 



The last M.A.P. play to he presented during 
this college year was in the exaggerated style of 
1890. It was truly a "melodramer" as may he 

seen from this copy of the program which is as 

interesting in its way as was the play. 

THE STOUT INSTITUTE AUDITORIUM 
MENOMONIE 

One Night Only! May 18. 19)6 
ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY 

The Manual Am Player* 
prevent 

GOLD IN THE HILLS 
or 
The Dead Sister's Secret 

A neu- .\meteetnn Cemury Melodrama 
id Three Act* 

By J. PUNK Davis 

Under (fie direction of Ml** V. Hasher and uith the 

foUowinn dutinguiiried coil in the order in 

u'hith they appear 

Lissic Jones, a homekeepcr • Mm Do*l* Flick 

Barbara Stanley. Neil'* younger »iMet - 

Mi« Mary Margaret Norman 

Hiiam Stanley, an hone*t fatmet 

Mr. Wayne GRirriN 

Nell Stanley. hi* daugher Miss Jeanne Myron 

Juhn l>alton. a *on of the toil Mr. John Fonns 

Richard Mutgatroyd. from the eity 

Mr. Lewi* Bercer 

Sam Slade. hl» shadow • . Mr. John Fairer 
Jenkint, a comlable • - Mr. Ray Nutiall 

A Derelict ■ • - Mr. Adrian Pollock 

Bif Mike SUllety, a dancchall proprietor 

Mr. Ray Nittiall 

Pete the Rat Mr. Everett Ostrou 

Old Kate .... MM Helen Gantzer 
Slick Steve - - Mr. James Millenrach 

Utile Tommy • - . Miss D>UtU Owen 

The Profeuor - ■ - Mr. Charles Lots 

Mamie. Queen of the Bowery • Ml»s Mary Ellen Klatt 

Maggie 

Pearl, a Bowery giil 

Iienc, a Bowery girl 

Bill the Dip 

One Punch Dugan 

Chuck Conner*, a Bowery guide -Mr. Gene Ricelli 

Reginald Vandeilop, an uptown »well 

Mr. Adrian Pollock 

Mr-. Vanderlop ■ Mis* Phyllis Lacermann 



Mis* Virginia Hipke 

Miss Rosilyn Potter 

Mi*s Eleanor Nelson 

Mr. Theodore Pier*on 

Mr. Robert Johnson 



GOLD 

IN 

THE 

HILLS 



Edith Vanderlop - * Ml** LOUMI C. ■ 
Jame. H. Glue. t ighfeer Mr. Verni Jtwm 

Happy • Mr. Ji-i.ii« LOMUMOLM 

lay (Waiter*) Mr SHttvDOb Smrm . 

Ro«e Robinwn, a favorite mng Bic M 

Mi*> BiriY Kruii 

Other Bowery Girl* MtMU&aUUOXU 

VlRODCH Bryant 

PROGRAMME 

Piano Overture ■ Medley of Song Sueome* 

Mi*s Joyce SitArER 

A Prologue in the W ye herley-Con sieve »tyle. written 
by the play", author, and *poken by Theodore PfcOM 

SYNOPSIS OF SCENES 
(Incidental Miuic b> Mi*s Joyce Shaeer) 

Act I 
THE OLD HOMESTEAD: JUNE. The Happy 
home. A murder. John Dallon make* a sacrifice 
Moonlight and a locket. "Gold in the Hill." "I fear 
neither man noi devil, »ave only one." The plot thick- 
ens. "Officer, do your duty. A ba»e deceiver A 
faie wur*e than dealtv A Wow for defensdm won* 
anhood. 

Act If 

DIG MIKE'S BEER GARDEN AND DANCE 
HALL ON THE BOWERY: OCTOBER. The fugi- 
tive find* honex employment. Word come* of the 
deuth. "There"* dirty work afoot!" In the villain" • 
clutches. John Dalton to the rescue. "Stand back' 
I am a de*perate man!" The escape. 

(During the progre« of Act II the following »pe- 
cialtie* will be introduced, with Prof. Lot: at the putio 
"Sweet Ro»ie O'Grady" waits, by Bowery girl* and 
hoys; '"The Bowery" by Mr. Pierwn and choru*. "Two 
Lilile Cirl* In Blue." by Mr. Jithnmn and choru*; "A 
Bud in a Gilded Cage."' by Mi*» Keith: dance by M.~ 
Klalt; ""Sweet Marie" by Mr. Portin and choru*: and 
""The Sidewalk* of New York"" by Mr Fort in and 
choral ) 

Announcement by the Company Manager. 
Mr. Gene Ricelli 

ACTlIT 

THE OLD HOMESTEAD AGAIN; THE FOL- 
LOWING CHRISTMAS EVE The vacant chair A 
lamp to light the wanderei home. A hunted man. The 

triing will'- iriitin The !„.. ,Im..v<i.J The DeaJ 
Si*ter'« Secret 



Page 71 




LULU BETT 

Mite Lulu Btrti, by Zona Gale, a Wuconsin writer, wai a 
IHihticr prin comedy. It depicts the monotonous, d imcatfc routine 
>tf American family life as it exists today in the average middle 
clan borne. By deviating from established custom, Miss Gale hn* 
■jiven u- .-. play which stands unique among theatrical etted 



I LAtiVIH/ 



THE CAST 

Lulu Beu Mary Marharst Norman 

Dwiftht Herbert Deacon - • Wayne GRIMM 

Inj Deacon - - • R< rn B< ■) i I 

Niacan Deacoi John Frirbr 

Mii llcti • Lot W Owi n 

MuntMH Df • ■ ■ VuidlNIA BRYANT 

Diana Deacon • Lorbsi GaAMJe 

: Larkin • Ron-jar Johnwn 

Neil Conn-' Evrar O- 



Hacc 7: 




ICEBOUND 

Icebound, .1 drama in three acts, was presented by the Manual 

An I 'layers. December «isth. 1933. The play, by Owen Davis, 

vu the Putiuer prise play for 1923, It reveals the "icebound" 

personalities of the Jordan family which live*. 1 very dull and 

drab life. 



THE CAST 
I nuty • Rosi ■ v- I 

Ben Jurdan CIIAKLFS Lotz 

Henry Jordan John BroPHV 

EiDBW Jordan DOM* FUCK 

Ella Jiitddii Invo Mil 1 1 n 

Nettie • El-PASOR N 

Sadie Fellows ...... Veiix-ftta NUTTBI 

Orin • Bftty Keith 

Judge Bradford ...... SlIFRWOOD SlMtFtlTR 

Hannah Jovn S 

- It wmi.su NUTTAI I 

Dt. Cum* - Vfrnf Jfwftt 



DRAMATIC/ 



Page 7 J 



LYCEUM 



The Lyceum Program of this yew bj^T 
MenomonJc by TV StOUt Institute for hebuu 
tit of student* and townspeople W»« u " u -^ 1 
etel lenee. The scries included fotdkctuaJ, hi»- 

STSd murfc* nun*™ by p« **£ 

well know,, in their vanous field*. The ivceum 
Z»te of which Mr. Turfton* £*>». K 
Sworken. being Mr. Curian. M ; . Dawlcy. Mr 
Green. Mto Hauler. Mis* Uedom. and M« 
Walsh, made the arrangements for these pro- 
grams. 

Alberto Sftlvi, [he grid's greatest harpist, ac- 
ompamed by an instrumental quartette opened 
che Lyceum course. Few. if any. «^«*" 
art a greater rcwIatiOO <■> audiences than i* 5alvi. 
h ha^P playing he ha, «COO,P^ »J««j * 
nilts hitherto considered impossible. The balvi 
Quintette was one of the best numbers of the 
season. 

John Mulholland. world-renowned magician and 
wonder-worker. g»W to his audience some Of the 
psychology of magic, nfcng away some oi its 
mystery and adding a few grams of logic. He ha 
a nch background and is an artist in his held. 
He WIS formerly an instructor in the Horace Mann 
School for Boys. Teachers College. Columbia Uni- 
versity. 

Ernest Omening, editor, writer, and lecturer, 
spoke on "The War Situation and Possibilities in 
the World Today". His news was timely and in- 
teresting. As editor and owner of Maine's great" 
est newspaper. The Portland ,\eus. Dr. Omening 
gave the Insull power interests their first serious 
set-back. To him is due the credit for being one 
of the first to see the nation-wide destruction which 
lay behind the "big-business" disguise of the Insull 
Companies. 

Dr. Oroemng's previous experience with the 
utilities question, as a result of his anlMlWuU cam- 
paign led to an invitation from the American Eco- 
nomic Association and the American Political Sci- 
ence Association to address their joint session in 
Cleveland in 1930 on the subject of "Power and 
Propaganda". He was. by request of President 
Roosevelt, adviser of the United Stales delegation 
to the Pan-American Congress at Montevideo in 
1935. 



"Onc-iwo-thtee-aitcntionr and Mr. Ramshaw 
stood with his wings outstretched, facing the and.- 
ence, completely ignoring the tasty chicken s hud 
whkh Ik- held (irmly in his huge eagle claws. Cap_ 
tain Knight, known as the Eagle Man. topped < F 
his unusual motion picture lecture on Ihe Mon 
,rchs of the African Veldt" by introducing to his 
audience his famous trained eagle Mr. Ramshaw. 
who proved to be an entertaining bird, performing 
» number of acts at his master* command. Cap- 
tain Knight presented surprisingly interesting col- 
ored movies of eagles and other great birds in flight. 
The mam subject of the illustrated lecture was 
■James", a rare and specialised specimen of Mr. 
Ramshaw* family whom we had the privilege to 
watch grow from a men- fledgling to a sleek adult- 
hood. Mr. Knight has spent many years learning 
about bird and animal life both in America and in 
Africa and has had many harrowing experiences 
obtaining pictures. The Academy of Natural Sci- 
ences of Philadelphia has given Mr. knight the 
title. Master of Science. 

The last number of the lyceum series was the 
Vienna Boys' Choir. Emperor Maximilian found- 
ed the "Wiener Saengerknabcn". as the organiza- 
tion is known in Europe. In 1498. he ordered 
that his court chapel be graced with a choir ol 
boys to sing at the Masses and at all services in the 
cathedral. Thus started, actually, the first musical 
impulse of the Austrian nation. The choirs of the 
Netherlands were used as models, and the bishop 
of Vienna became the choir master. Brilliantly 
and with but one interruption during the five cen- 
turies this dynasty of choirs has continued. For 
centuries the gifted boys of Austria have been 
given the privilege of receiving training in music 
at the expense of the Viennese government. Hay- 
dn. Mozart. Schubert, and many other great com- 
posers were trained in this national school. Despite 
the withdrawal of state support the choir still flour- 
ishes. The group has sung before Europe's roy- 
alty and in the most critical musical centers in the 
world. It has just completed its fourth annual 
tour of the towns and cities of the United States. 
Like American boys the lads go to school during 
nine months and have a vacation of three months. 
While many of them do not sneak English, they 
will bring back to their schoolmates two Ameri- 
can lyrics. "Boots and Saddles" and "The Music 
Ooes Down and Around". But on Sunday 
morning this troop of eighteen Austrian lads will 
momentarily calm their boisterous spirits ol 
healthy boyhood, and solemnly march into the 
chapel of the Wilhclmincnhcrg castle situated on 
the hills overlooking modern Vienna. Like minia- 
ture saints in flowing white robes, they will take 
their places and sing Mass in sweet and flute-like 
voice* 



Pitt 7* 



Interesting and varied programs are brought 
to The Stout Institute assembly. They include 
speaker*, historians, and dramatic or musical artists, 
the majority of whom have offered intellectual, 
amusing, or instructive entertainment. At eleven 
o'clock on Thursday of each week the students and 
faculty gather in the assembly to hear the an- 
nouncements for the following week and to enjoy 
an hour of entertainment. 

Early in the college year, Charles Eagle Plume. 
America".* foremost Indian dancer, presented a 
spectacular program to the student body and fac- 
ulty. His program was an authentic interpretation 
of Indian lore. life, and culture. Gifted with an 
astounding sense of humor. Eagle Plume was a 
captivating entertainer. He gave to his audience a 
clearer, more sympathetic understanding of Indian 
life than they could have acquired through reading 
either in history or in literature. 

One of the novel forms of entertainment pre- 
sented for the students was that of Bnmson De 
Cou and his Dream Pictures. Mr. Dc Cou ac- 
companied his showing of colored pictures illustrat- 
ing points of interest in past and present day 
Japan by an interesting talk. 

A clever exhibition of dramatic dexterity was 
the performance of Jack Rank in "'April Showers." 
He portrayed seven characters, three men and four 
women, by means of countless costume and voice 
changes. The audience marveled at his ability to 
leave the stage by one door, to return almost im- 
mediately by another, attired in a different costume. 

Jill Edwards, radio and lecture star, brought to 
Stout students an interesting lecture titled "Per- 
sonality Pointers." She is gay. whimsical, intimate 
— an altogether delightful speaker. 

Julius Caesar Nayphe, an Assyrian Christian, 
lectured on the Holy Land. Born in Damascus and 
reared in Palestine, he has the blood, temperament, 
.ind scholarship of the far East, its life and its lore. 

Among outstanding violinists of our day who de- 
serve special consideration is Harry Farbman. an 
American. As a boy this talented pupil of the great 
Auer made an adventurous tour of South Ameri- 
can countries and of Europe. He did not make 
his debut in this country, however, until he was 
twenty. He has played with the Detroit Symphony 
Orchestra on two occasions, with tremendous sue- 



ASSEMBLE 

tilGti 

LIGHTS 

cess, as well as with the Boston. Cincinnati, and 
Minneapolis Symphony Orchestras, and has ap- 
peared in concert work from coast to coast. The 
Stout Institute was fortunate in having Harry 
Farbman return. 

Dr. William Brandenburg, president of the 
Kansas State Teachers College at Pittsburgh spoke 
to us on the newer trends in education. Dr. Bran- 
denburg lias worked for many years lor the ad- 
vancement of home economics and industrial arts 
in American education. In his frank, puking 
manner, he stressed the importance of opening the 
doors of education to all. 

Then there was Wallace Bruce Amesbury 
who recited his own composition. The Captain of 
the Marguerite, who sails the Kankakee, with all 
the gusto of a sea captain and the inflections of a 
French-Canadian. Mr. Amcsbury lectured on 
Humor in Daily Life; to prove his point, he pro- 
voked laughs and more laughs from his audience 
by his own droll seasc of humor. He assured us 
that a laugh was much simpler than a frown and 
far less tiring. It takes forty-five muscles to make 
a frown and only eight to produce a smile. Why 
overwork your muscles? 

C. Wasner Williams, talented young sculptor 
and artist, presented "Sculpture in the Making". 
The stage was temporarily converted inn- a studio 
where Mr. Williams fashioned a Kis-rehei >>i 
Margaret Miller, initiating us into the mysteries 
of his art. The artist began hi" career U I small 
boy. His early interest in drawing and in making 
mud figures eventually resulted in hi- becoming 
an artist and a sculptor. 

Mystery after mystery unfolded itwlf in rapid 
nKCCferion after the Sterlings took the stage. We 
saw "Dot" Darling betrayed and guillotined, but 
the act was only an illusion. There was the never 
empty pitcher. Chines* niggling, and bom ol 
other mysteries that even Grade and Tony could- 
n't solve. 



P*(* 75 



*4II> 

M 1*11 I 

I II I 



p.iMTn: .hi (!»•• roof-top i" the rniwie ol Joe Bfllo*i hand, 
one hundred and twcnt) couple* inhered in the ninth annus! Mid 
Winter Ball, Blue »ky enhanced by glimmering tfan »nd ■» 

..,: moon, uxl ikyacraperi Bihouetted ogauui (he evenfoji 
sky, converted <(»' Stoul gymruujuni Into .1 New York roof' 
garden 



t:.>MMirn:Es 



Maui Hanmn 

■ • M I ■ ■ ■ 

F.UII1- Am">-"'. 



tfeiBlulit; 

Dnwmn 

Profwaj And Inviuiioiu 



Gl BSTSOl HONOR 

..• ind Mi- Button I Ncboo, Dean Ruth B. Mfehaeli, 
Dean ami Mra C A Bowman. Di •«iJ Mi* J l : . Orinncll. 
Dean and Mm M M Price 



M HanaoB, M Mtl ■■' I Andtrtw I Ketwfa; 




l**(f 16 




S£tifrm M.TiMr.t Sjolnndci 
i.. Adiui Bjlhn 



A- the orchestra played on the white pillared veranda "t an 

old ancestral mansion, the Juniors and tbdr guests daoced «n th.- 

lawn. Flowers and ihrubs lined the white picket fence, and 

Japanese lanterns hung above the arbor* The refreshment! were 

rved at a garden well. 

COMMITTEES 

ADOVR DaKIK) ... . C;ntta\ Chitman 

David Thouai Dewnuftmi 

|oi Dou !■ Reception 

\'i mm livw 1 1 i - * EnMfttinweni 

ii V" Shins* Rtftahnaa* 

Hi i r n Goon - * • Inriurlaiu 

M»«v Di PuMffOJ 

Id OH KftOWN > ■ 

NORUANN E*l » MANN I' 

GUBSTS t>l Hi 'Sou 

Prcridcnl and Mr. Hun.. ii E Ntton, Dwn Ruth B, MfchatU 

D«n ..ml Mi- ClyJ* A IWi .1 Dl 'i»J M« J. I' imim.11. 

De«n ind Mi. M M Price, 
CHAPBRONES 

Mi" Dorothy Vtffell, Mi. P«ul C Ntkofl 



PI SIM 

PLOM 



Pw « 



OPEN 
HOU/E 



Those bobbiests i :' Wisconsin who had been waiting and watching 
for some person or note organisation to look upon hobbies in general .is 
jeri u.-lv •<• they l>x>k upon thdl own particular bent found their prayer* 
answered in the hobby clinic which wu lield at Stout the weekend of 

April 24-25 The affair wu called a hobby show, but many interested 
in hoI*btcs recognized in it exactly what they had been h«>ping for. .1 
hobby clinic, where hi bbiea were discussed and demonstrated by expert*. 
Earl £. Laatseh. a sophomore and member of the Art* and Craft.* 
club, was chairman of the committee arranging the show. While hobbies 
are generally looked upon as products of leisure hour activities, there 1* 
a serious side. For 1h.1t reaftm the *hnw wiis organized .is Mi educational 
aid to vuntor and senior bach KhoCjl students and to adults, with the ide.i 
that, if the twig is to u'"vv the way it u bent, 11 ought to be bent the 
right way early. 

Not only were the visitor* able to exhibit and to see exhibits: there 
was also a contest with each type of hobby in it* special class and with 
firfl and wood class ribbons ready for the winners. Tin: types were 
clas-iiied into groups of applied arts, collection, handicraft, model -making, 
and toon*. 

The hobby show was really 1nc1Jcnt.il to many other interests on 
the schedule for the weekend. There was the second annual Stout Open 
House, the meetings oi the Chippewa Valley Home Economic* Associa- 
tion, the conference of the Regional Industrial Arts Teachers, and the 
convention of the home economics club* of the high schools of north- 
western Wis.-i :i>m. 



Kw Raw: E. UatNh, L" Tbooua, K Nuinl. Mr Rohinnm. M Brjrni. M. Sawyer, D. Uoyd. 
>-..-:. i Rowi Mi" Muhirl.. Mr. Biiumjn. Mi" Wright, Mr. XriMin. 




fȣt 78 



TOWER LIGHTS 

Last night the bus in which I was entering town 
stopped at the top of that eccentric chain of 
bridge* that lead* the easthound traveler into 
Mcnomonie. It was dusk, and as we waited, we 
saw that everyday, breathtaking miracle: the 
moment when the lights of the city turn on. 

A moment before, the shore had been a 
shadowy, indistinct blur; the lake below had been 
a frozen mass of grey, slightly darker in the 
places where a current, more unmanageable than 
the others, had escaped the frigid bonds which 
kept the rest of the lake a heavy, solid mass. So 
much more complete, then, the transformation of 
the magical twinkling lights along the shore. It was 
U though Robert Louis Stevenson's Lamplighter, 
omnipresent for the moment, had lit a thousand 
magic sparks whose brightness and warmth in- 
creased with their sire. The cold, forbidding out- 
lines of buildings magically disappeared. In their 
stead were shelters, havens for travelers, promis- 
ing relaxation and merriment. The sky above 
the shore was tinted with a soft, diffused light. 
reflected from the lamps below. The grey cl<xids 
were suddenly warm and soft. 

Accustoming my eyes to the new light. I could 
see little figures on the lake, down by the shore. 
There were perhaps a down of them, swirling 
about the fee like a group of inebriated strep- 
tococci seen through a mienweope. Skaters from 
Stout, perhaps. Even as I thought of this, a 
group of snow-suited girls trudged up toward 
the bus. Their cheeks red with exertion, they 
looked like fairy folk coming from that scintil- 
lating town across the lake. 

It was all the work of but a few seconds; yet it 
seemed as if a fairy godmother were transform- 
ing a whole group of dowdy girls into sparkling 
creatures of light and beauty. As the Stout 
tower became illuminated. I thought. "The prin- 
cess herself is being enchanted. 

My reverie was rudely interrupted as the bus 
driver climbed back into the bus, announcing to 
all and sundry that if this town would take 
down these bridges, he"d be able to get from 
Hudson to Eau Claire in time. A second later 
we were coasting down the hill, my enchanted 
fairyland disappearing behind the curve of the 
dormitory hill. — Jeanne Myron. 



LITERARY 
fECTICN 



SUMMER SCHOOL 
A huge fat fly sat right "plop" on Mr. An- 
trim's nose. Mr. Antrim began a vicious descent 
upon the insect with a copy of Blue Moon, the 
insect migrated with swift little nose-wrinkling 
steps right up the bridge of Mr. Antrim's nose 
and sat in a brow wrinkle. The librarian's mali- 
cious attempts at extermination were to no avail. 

Even the thermometer had come up for air. — 
ninety-eight degrees in the Stout library! The 
ferns drooped over like long lashes of seaweed. 
The pictures on the magazine cover* looked h.* 
and tired. A little brcere flippantly ruffled the 
complacency of Good Housekeeping and the fly 
hopped over to the librarian's car. 

Damp little curls crawled out of hairpin*, turn 
bled over themselves, and stuck fast to tired. 
hot temples. 

Mannish, clipped heads which would have been 
more at home in cool green waters, hung over 
hooks as though the necks that held them there 
might have been cotton ties with no starch. 

Outside, a bird made an attempt at a chirp, 
found it burdensome, changed his mind, and flew 
off in search of a garden spray. Tlie leaf shadows 
lengthened; the tower shadow broadened, and the 
fly flew off Mr. Antrim's car. 

— Mary Ellen Klatt. 

MESSENGER 
Dear: 

I've found my star. 

It's not the biggest, nor the bluest; 

Not the one with all the glitter: 

Nor does it change. It's always gold. 

It does not have the longest rays, nor many. 

lust two. One I watch. It watches me. 

The other is my messenger. To-night at ten 

Look East. It sh»Hild be just above the gate. 

This is what its saying. "His star is no* K> tu 

away. ,. . 

But he shall have it for your solitaire. 
Someday he'll haw both the star and its setting. 

— Louise Owen. 



Pjkc 79 



NOT GOLDILOCKS ANN 

I didn't dnnk the porridge, 
Or break the Ing chair down. 
I didn't fall asleep <>nc day 
And wake t" •« ihrt* bttlfc 
IV hurty to the window-nil 
To see if I could lump. 
Why do you call me Goldihxb? 
Don't ynu klXW I'm Ann* 

Marion McKaehrun. 
THK STORM 

"Hey. Settle, nin U)d tell your mother to hurry 
and take her wash "If the line and get things m. 
cause I think a storm is coming up from the west. 
Then you bring the milk pails up to the him 
while I turn the cow in. Maybe we can get the 
chore* done 'fore it strike* here." This from old 
Tom Bailey as he unhitched the horse* from the 
hay wagon and gaied contemplatively at the dark- 
ening sky. 

With this warning Sucfe, Tom's and BVi twelve 

year olil daughter, ran to the house and put the 
whole noun-hold In a commotion over an ap- 
pnuching storm; for Tom Bailey'* prediction* 
were known over the countryside to he fairly 
tdbbte; at leant hi* own family thought so. Ev 
ordered SotfC to *hut the upturn windows a* she 
KUrrfad QUI to bring in her inowy wash, in which 
the took gWlt pride. leaving a pan of apple sauce 
on the old wood range to boil. When she re* 
turned, in a few minutes, the found Iter apple 

MJCt ail over the stove and the kitchen filled 
with moke ami the smell of burning sugar. 

"Look* like it's going to be I regular cloud- 
bunt,* 1 exclaimed Susie. "You should see (he sky 
from the upstairs window*: it's alt dark and 
Hue like and tlie way the wind's Mowing the 
leave* so the under side shows that's a sure sign 
ind the chicken* are all 

"Oh. the chicken*! My two (lock* of baby 
chick* they'll drown sure if they get wet. 
Here! clean up thi* mes*. I'll go hunt (or them. 
We've spent But leaving her word* unfin- 

t'hed. *he aimed out with an old faded red 

pKMtr over her moulder* 
"Hud telling where I'll (ind the old cluck*." 

she muttered, as she hurried toward (he barn 



She nearly humped into her husband who was on 
hj| way t" the hiHise. 

"(Vine along. Tom. and help find those chick*; 
it's itUtuV 'to sprinkle and if they're out 

"Just got 'em in. You come along with me 
to the house or we're going to he staked." 

Together they started for the house. They had 
uist readied the porch when the drenching rain 
began to (all. The the real storm broke. 

The rain continued. The wind blew, and for 
awhile hail fell. B« about half Ml hour the 
family ran from window to window exclaiming 
about Che rain, or sat in some remote corner try- 
ing to get away from it all. The Ilat down bv the 
creek WM pisl like a lake. Then for five minutes 
everything was unusually dark. The old poplar 
tree h.iik of the summer kitchen creaked, and 
with (he wind its largest limb went crashing t" 
the ground, Tlien just a* quickly as il had started 
the storm abated. 

"Well, Ev. I guess it's over," remarked Tom. 
"Suppo/e I might as well go out and finish data* 
the chore* " With lliat he tixik up his "Id straw 
hat and left the house; but he returned soon. 

"Say, Ev. that old white sow I bought from 
I'ete last spring i* here without one of her litter. 
Do you suppose they drowned? And they were 
just doin' so g*-«d. Thought they'd bring a pretty 
gi-od price this fall." 

With his usual bit of humor he strode over to 
the telephone on the wall and rang a long and 
three ihom I'ete NeKm's number. He's the 
man who lives next house down the road from 
Tom"* place. 

"Oh. hello that you, I'ete? Thought prob 
ably you got washed out. What? . . . Say I'ete. 
you didn't happen to sec a litter of pig- go 
floatln* down the stream 011 ,1 log did you'' No' 
Well, if you do, let me know. What? Ye*. Took 
our bridge, loo. Well, keep your eye open f« 
them pig* tlu-y're mighty fine ones." 

liven after tin- barnyard had been searched, 
tlie pig* weren't found. 

Next morning Tom and Ev wvre puiiled over 
the buMiies* of the telephone. It had Ken I'ete 
Nelson's ring since they had Ivcn up. Eager to 
know what was up Ev went over to the "phone 
to listen in. Her expression changed from one of 



P«c KO 



pure inquiMtivenev tn one of mingled surprise 
and horror. 

"Well, I do declare. Tom. from wh.il I kin 
nuke out there musta" been a real storm last 
night and someone's been hurt. I think it* 
Charlie. That was someone from Nelson's talk- 
ing to their Aunt Frances." 

She had no mure than made this statemen: 
than the phone rang again. Determined to find 
out all she could. Ev took down the receiver. 
She didn't need to urge the family to he silent 
this time. 

Her thought* were verified. Sure enough 
Charlie had been killed on his way from work. 
Charlie is Pete's oldest boy. He's been working 
out this summer for that ice company out west 
of town. 

"They say someone saw him just nishin' the 
truck to get home "for the storm. Then he ju;t 
got in the garage when the tornado took the 
garage and all. That's when it was so dark here 

remember just before trie storm let up?" 

"Bet juste took that hard: she always did think 
more of Charlie than she did of Ray. And 
Aunt Frances say*, of course, the best always 
goes first. I don't think she's right though. 
'Course Charlie always was more for dressin* up 
and havin' a good time. There isn't a thing Ray 
wouldn't do for a person. He's so good-hearted 
that way." 

"And to think." put in Tom. "that I'ete felt 
so good and jokin' last night when I was all het 
up and worried over them pigs they're here 
this morning, spry and pretty as you please. 
They're mighty fine pigs." 

Edna Voight. 

AUTUMN RANDOMS 

It is Sunday, and high on a hill bordering Lake 
Mcnomin I sit. breathing of the cool fall air. and 
enjoying, in my small way. the panorama of color 
spread before me. Directly below, and creeping 
ilmnst up to the foot of my hill, stretches the 
blue flatness of the lake. Blue today because of 
the sky; perhaps dull and gray tomorrow. On 
the right the roofs of Menomonie peck through 
the trees, and are overshadowed and fniwned 



on by the unlovely outlines of .the Tower build- 
ing. In the light of the now setting sun. irregu- 
lar patches of wood and field spring into bril- 
liancy, forming a half-circle horizon of indescrib- 
able beauty, a boundary to my visible world. A* 
I watch in reverence, I find myself speculating on 
the characteristics of Autumn as a person. 

Autumn, the reminiscent suggestive at times 
of those gone hut unforgettable summer days. 
Soft, w-arm breezes will spring from nowhere, 
rustling the yellow scarlet leaves, shading the 
sky a little deeper Hue, the grass a deeper green. 
The air itself seem* to take on a new quality 
of fullness; a richness filled with the pungent. 
invigorating smell of wood-smoke and harvested 
crops . . . Then. Autumn, the prophet-- fore- 
telling the cold, white months to come. At night 
the "one ghost eye" of the moon begins to glitter 
ominously. The soft glow and radiance it sheds 
in summer disappears, and discloses her as she 
really is: dead, frozen, and ternfyingly distant. 
Even the stars shrink and appear remote; no 
longer are the Pleiades "a swarm of fireflies, 
tangled in a silver braid" but more, lifeless pin- 
pricks in Hack tee . . . By day. raw. cutting 
winds sweep down from the North, Stripping tree 
and shrub, and sending tiny whirlwinds of with- 
ered color scurrying down the streets. Stark. 
sharp outlines appear everywhere, accentuated by 
the thin air. Overhead, a drab sky chills the 
spirits of men; summer is dead, and far in the 
North. King Winter and his ice-gnomes begin 
once more their annual southward march. 

Autumn, the extremist - first splashing colors 
with reckless abandon over the earth. Red. yel- 
lows, and browns in wild confusion, far out- 
doing conservative nature and her quiet green. 
Then, suddenly changing, and m the space of a 
few days, all is bare, unadorned, and leaden-gray. 
It is as though he were ashamed of his first hurst 
of emotion, and tned to cover up all traces of 
it with dreariness . . . 

Twilight has gone; lights twinkle across the 
water. The "S" on the tower shines brightly in 
the blackness, and above it the clock points sol- 
emnly the hour. I must go. 

— Tom Fuener. 



P«e »l 



MENOMONIE 

Enriched by the memories of * glorious past 
as a logging town, adorned with buildings and 
institutions left by (he long departed lumber 
industry. Menomonie circles the shores 01 Like 
Menomin. surrounded by wooded hills and far 
reaches of level cultivated plains and meadow's. 
In this city of shaded streets, smooth lawns. 
comfortable homes, and busy stores, we find a 
challenge to all who despair for the future in 
these hours of depression. 

Menomonie has recovered through industry and 
faith and to-day stands substantial and quiet amid 
surroundings seemingly especially prepared by na- 
ture. For what more could one ask than winding 
rivers, rushing rapids, wooded hills, and well kept 
farms? All of these an' Menomonie'*. To the 
city lead well maintained roads which wind along 
river and lake, or across plains, or through narrow 
tree-covered valleys. Pn»m the valleys and plains 
rise the surrounding hills: from the foothills 
stretch level reaches doited with farms laid 
out in squares crossed by winding streams or 
touching a lake closely hound by tree-covered 
shores. From the country, glimpses may be had 
of the city, seemingly closely guarded by the 
castle- like tower of Stout rising in the center above 
the mass of the buildings, 

Mas Newciimb. 

FIVE BY THE CLOCK 

The clock strikes five. 

Everything is gray — gray sky. buildings, 
Street*, snow, everything hut the warm, red 
building 1 must leave. I plunge through the 
swinging doors; the cold close* in about me biting 
my nose, reddening my can, and turning moist 
breath into a haw which leisurely disappears into 
nowhere. Through half-closed eyes. I view the 
empty streets; the gayly lighted windows and the 
corner lampposts send their silver rays into a 
gathering gloom. 

I hive passed the high buildings which have 
sheltered me and e<-mc face to face with the 
Wind nhicll hat swept across the lake, seethes 
around the smaller houses on the shore, ar.d now 
attempts to play hidego-seck in my coat while 
1 try in vain to keep it out. But it won't have 
long to play, for I shall walk fart, fast, faster. 



As the cold penetrates, the tension of my skin 
tightens, and a tear, seeking a lower level, freezes 
to in eyelash. 

Trees make good "milestones" — one - two — 
three . Was this distance ever SO long before? 
Now turn to the right • turn to the left. 
Soon. I shall he swallowed up in the gray hall 
which sprawl* contentedly in its gray, gray sur- 
nxindings. — Lorenc Graslic. 

BOOTHBAY HARBOR 
It was sunset, and before us lay the beautiful 
Boothhay Harbor, its jagged rocky shoreline wan- 
dering aimlessly in and out under the wharfs, 
between the cottages. The Western sky had 
turned to a blanket of rosy pink, casting re- 
flection* on the lazily rolling water. On top of 
the hill across the harbor stood a large white 
house, the dull rose reflections of the setting sun 
glaring on the windows and shading the snow- 
white side to a misty mauve. On the water lay 
the small fishing crafts anchored to their moor- 
ings, nicking gently on the feeble roll of the 
tired sea. their masts and hulls reflected in broken, 
irregular patches. - William Christenson. 

To-night I am king. 

A million candles burn for me: 

Bell -shaped censers sway for my passing: 

The royal coat of n'i"ht is about my shoulders. 

The acquiescent wind my train; 

Midst awed silence and bowed heads. 

1 walk in majesty. Louise Owen. 

LET THERE BE MUSIC 
"This h»Hir is mine of all the golden hours. 
The place catching sun like a fairy howl; 
Youth is the player on a violin who sends 
A strain of music through a lost soul." 
Do you know how it feels to be hungry, to 
lave that intolerable longing and aching for 
something? When I speak of hunger I do not 
mean physical, hut a hunger for that healer, 
music, which lays hands upon the troubled spirit 
and then feed* one from the treasuries of melody ■* 
or it may make the heart leap eagerly, bringing 
in tunes of joy. 

I was impatient with dull routine, my foolish 
day-dreaming, and my lonely poem*. I wished in 



l*«c s: 



my unhappy moments to flee from it all. to hide 
myself in some magnificent church where majestic 
organs hunt into tumults of ecstacy, or to find 
a Corner Of some dark balcony where I could re- 
main undisturbed forever, growing mad with 
symphonies too beautiful to bear. Long it had 
been since I had gained that one quality which 
music alone among the arts possesses, a warm 
satisfying friendliness The story of its power is 
old for "lis always music that can drive men to 
war. to low. and finally to God. 

Then to Stout one Thursday came Harry Farb* 
man who had spent all his life in seeking this 
beauty as a flame for fuel. Oh, that wavering 
loveliness of the violin, that potent music which 
lir«t c.ime softly, beating like the thrilled heart* 
in the room. There he stood - - a mere man whose 
very soul stole into his playing, a wraith, a small 
silver thing earned on wings riding high and 
gliding down. He introduced us to Mown whose 
lilting minuets picture the golden age of kings, 
powdered ladies with hoopskirts, gay intrigues. 
and fashionable court scenes. Again we heard the 
tantalising tunc of tambourines, the ardent love 
songs of the Latins, and visioned a red rose in a 
dancing scnorita's hair. Other strains brought me 
memories of a thundering western ocean, shadows 
on steeples, strident noises of a city, pavements 
gleaming with raindrops, the slow sweet smile of 
a patient mother, and the peaceful benediction of 
a snowfall. That violin really spoke to me, and 
in my veins it seemed that my cold blood swelled 
and quickened to all the plaintive yet triumphant 
notes. 

I was reminded, too. of a saying that someone 
had once written — "Thou, o, music, art COOK of 
great things, and great things shall come of thee." 
Such marvelous playing from such a distinguished 
.mist is. indeed, an inspiration. 

— Marian Bust wick. 



STARS 

What do stars lee looking down — 
On grey, dark planets endlessly? — 
Do they, like humans looking up, — 
Find solace in infinity? 

- Margaret Riggcrt. 



THE STORM 

Fishermen thunder clouds 
Dressed in black 

Haul in their sky nets of Hue. 

Catching the sun. askew- 
Like a golden fish; 

Turning the day 

Fishermen thunder clouds 
Dressed in Hack 

Have set their sky nets anew. 

Awaiting to catch 

A school of green star* 

Hanging in seas of dew. 

—Mary Ellen Klatt. 

EXULTATION 
A restless bird 
within me 
sings and signs. 
And beats against 
the heart-cage 
it* eager, 

prisoned wings. 

A single theme, 
a soft strain 
o'er and o'er 
Jubilantly swells; 
then melts away 
into the air 
once more. 

As smoke wreaths 
Irom censers 
curl and rise. 
The song ascends, 
and goes to greet 
its Giver 
in the skies. 

— Thea Jeatran. 

ESSENCE 
The stealth of snows slow sifting through 
Numbed fingers of anesthetized tree*. 
Shrouding with her subtleties 
The red-gold span of autumn's glow. 

The wind of March on peaceful snow 

Dipping in new found wantonness 

Across long days of sum hemes*, 

I sense, but do not know. 

But when I stretch my soul out wide 

To circumvent this heauteousness 

I cannot hold it all I feel. 

And piece to piece it's so allied 

That all I know in singleness 

Is essence of the real. 

• - Louise Owen. 



iv. *:• 



THE HORRIBLE TRUTH AT LAST 



or 



WHAT KILLED ANNA 

Gopher Countrymen Reporters Get the Low 
Down on Litest House .Management Tragcdv 

This is the diagnosis of the OK of Amu, the 
co-ed. You remember that Anna died suddenly, 
near the very end of the fail quarter, for no 
reason whatsoever. She had been very active in 
extra 'curncular activities. 3he had been leading 
a normal, busy life at the Home Management 
House. - Yes. Anna was a Home Ec. 

What killed Anna, the beautiful, popular, and 
brilliant co-ed? The investigators have asked the 
nine girls living with Anna at the time of her 
demise to describe briefly the last three months 
of her existence, so as to solve the mystery. The 
committee on investigations here presents at last 
the facts and the solution. 

"Yes. I knew Anna quite well throughout her 
college life She and 1 became particularly wdl 
acquainted in home 'management, however. One 
does, you know, after seeing one another in all 
stages of dress and undress, and too, in our 
weaker moments when arising at six in the 
morning." 

• » • 

/T° U A') UW ' ' wu thc nuna « er *** fir« week 
■<I the fall quarter and she was my assistant. 
I he chief help she gave me was moral support 
at the table. Conversation is not supposed to lag 
at the dinner table; moreover, conversation was 
to be Of an elevating nature. Anna and I worked 
on the stop and go system - while she ate. 1 
talked. This plan was not particularly sucteft- 
tul. because I m afraid our instructor didn't un- 
derstand the stop and go system. 

'•A>u*her thing in which Anna, as assistant 

manager, helped me greatly was eating with me. 

the hostess as long ^ the slowest eater dilly- 
dalhed with her food. Sometime. I was tempted 

10 hat she would not eat the glaze from the 

wST£l" n waic . n htfr "*»& w w >t 

with the slow eater. F 

• * • 

«ger, hat I know of. was the fact that -he 
SSfrfSTi? 1 *,*' *** ™-gcmen 

stud m of hobgy and physiology. Anna couldn't 

- . !? ,r\ thc H " mc Management group 

COUld be called normal. And then. too. she ar 



gucd. what normal family ever consisted of one 
person and ten maids?" 

* » • 

"Anna cooked with me for four weeks. She 
was a remarkably good cook, for she had but 
lour accidents in those four weeks — the first 
night she served she was a little nervous and 
perhaps that accounted for her wheeling in 
very carefully, to the hostess at the tabic, a 
lone banana on the tea can. Her second mis- 
take was to throw out the lard, which I as her 
helper, had worked over for two hours, because 
she thought it was mashed potatoes, and she was 
tired of eating warmed-up mashed potatoes.*' 

"Anna was a howling success as child director. 
She didn't forget the baby's schedule once during 
her period of taking care of the child, but the 
trouble was. the child forgot it. and that was 
discouraging, to say the least. 

"Housekeeping was Anna's chief hors-d'oeuvre 
of the home management course. 'Cleanliness is 
next to godliness.' says an old maxim and Anna 
was far from being a heathen. She liked par- 
ticularly to clean the storeroom because of its 
large quantities of dried prunes and dates, be- 
cause when one must talk about art all during 
a two-hour dinner, one needs something to eat 
before and after. It was there that she lost her 
girlish figure." • * • 

"As laundress of the home management home. 
Anna spent the last week of the fall quarter and 
the last week of her life. Anna seemed to enjoy 
throwing things down the laundry chute. She 
often said she liked this means of venting her 
feelings. In fact, she thoroughly enjoyed the 
laundry chute, for it was she who discovered 
how much fun could be had by holding con- 
versations through it with persons in the laundry 
•two flights of stairs away. Why, that was 
more fun than listening to the telephone conver- 
sation by means of the extension phone of the 
second floor. 

"But to tell the true story at hist of what 
killed Anna, the brilliant coed — it seems that 
Anna learned somehow or other that sift soap 
was the best means of obtaining a high mark 
lor the home-management course. As laundrcu 
she had excellent opportunities to make soft 
•cap. One fated day Anna became so engaged 
in making soft soap on the gas plate in the 
laundry that the water overflowed in the sta- 
tionary tubs. Just then the instructor arrived on 
the scene, and .seeing the water dripping merrily 
over the edges of the tubs, she said, in a sweet 
well -modulated, and serious voice. 'Anna, do you 
need all that water?" 

"Anna died laughing". 
I*. S. And they fight to get in. 



Pace 84 



I PaDu Athene float* lo bi< place. 

1. Poptye Spinach won one aunt. 

i. The parade fmmv 

4. Y.MC.A. ntavc* the downpour. 

? MAP. hoc* "iio -i. iii.ii 



6 Ernci \V Sennit;. Prc.idcm of 
the Board of Truster., ullt* ai 
Homecoming dinner. 



7. The flan «VtJ o.cr N,-lv in field. 



H S M.A. pn>jiheMe» well 



S». Would you know yourself, 
Vcnnes? 



10. Kaiibahn demonstrate*. 

11. Why so Misted. CWV 

12. What bis feet you have! 

13. 1'laymu in ihc rain! 
I* l-.O.R. pull, foi Stout 



15. Oil! dl<ttncui«!ied RUOU Ir-J the 
parade. 



16. The Blue Devfli did s« Hiling. 

17. We light the way to victory. 
IS. The coach, himself. 




Pa 8 c *.< 




1 Kihicmir. Moldy? 



2 >J i. Wr'jr h«-ll» *thl«c* 



4. They ilio kiv« who only 



5. TV prppy lhlc<«m« 

6. It ilut j nckct? 



7 Went you h* 1 my diufflmci hoy? 
8, Wanna buy * duck* 



P«f 86 



I. "Dunrovio**, out Prcridcrit'i nim< 

IBR htim*. 



: Well. I Bwnl 

I, DlV( -mid hi- C*llciy 



4. Price*' I'ndr. 



ihr .idrlint 



'». Miry Prancci R«4nnmn t>. 

j MycholOftK*] UDi]c 



7 A .rmlr fof Djidily. Robin Roy? 



S TllCK Illllr klddlrt Wffll to unuciy 

Khool. 




1 




1 . Ju-t i pcl'Hc on ihc brack. 

2. "Booth •jjdtt. hone, and tvnyl' 
l, Football c<'t nit! 



4. Who roonu whhin? You might 
li.ivt known u hm! 



5. T«<>. loo unbfiiouf? 

6. I'jI- ind roommttct, too 

~ Lucky ntii-fiy Khool kidd*e». 



8. "Chuck" full ( .( nonKnie, 

9. Mi-n.i.i(il- 



i" Cone up Mmctfinc and witch 
tat playl 



11. A comtcfflpUlivc mood' 



Pre 



1. Going J>la«*? 



;. "Ali« in Wonderland." Reniern- 
b« (hem? 



y. "Smilin" ihiuiij[K." 



•i Pah ii iniundi cirN 

5. S«c* all. bean ail. bw idli ikxMaj; 



ft Siunl nigm at Lynwood. 



t, Ted lull rhythm in hit nuncf? 
rhyme. 




P 




I Lynwootft tin toldltr. 



i On i Sunday •ftanoon 
4 Doing torn "i Wakind*. 



w hat the -fdlu" falfi 
t. An Anna ctwd. 




7. "ToHn 1 " he* knowledge 

I H. paddla bit <>»« nnoi 

•> I livi htfc 

\ti Smile, I"' whom? 



P . H 



1 Dmihlr It. 

■ ,■ I null be coning! 



(UUlftte. 

1 '-. tin- r 



J I COVCI ihr mUlflMM 



d ittrntl) -I'lp fot in ificrnoon chil 
Gordon? 



,7. Thr mtttk wow down ■■' - 

jiiJ came aul ■•( 6dfnd(c*i fn 
I pndoa 








I, A porch lull ol Taintcr Jclieht! 
: Mm Wright'* culinary aitix*. 



5. Looking <Jow» the Uboffin 'lidc 
at W'akandj. 



* Ptgjng Major Itowco 



5. Ear muli parade. Do you remem- 
ber when ii wa* forty below? 



o. "I got .i feding youi footing" 



7. Qcan up day at the H»ml Hoinc. 
B Wdnda what P.C'i WWlnn for? 



Pag« «: 



It's fun to look Kick on ihi* year at Stout, to 
dwell on the little things that made school inter' 
Citing, just to drift and hob from thought to 
thought, arriving nowhere. So many gay. ridicu- 
lous momenta were madly mixed with serious, 
worthwhile efforts. And so the year has slipped 
by. Another college year has passed. 

Now that the year ha* reached it* simmering 
point, many can view it with pride, as little 
bubble* of accomplishment come to the surface. 
To others, the bursting bubbles are only an indi- 
cation of something going on beneath, hopes and 
wishes still fighting under the surface. Perhaps 
it was thinking and wishing that led Fanchon to 
write this bit of verse. 

"Wishing for a dime 

To buy a piece of pic 
And just a little time 

To make up one good lie. 

Wishing for a rack 

To hang my hat upon. 
And a good soft bed 

To lay myself upon. 

Wishing all my wishes 
Might sometime come true, 
And that I'll be living 
The day that they do." 

But the year has not all been idle wishing . 

Freshman week set the pace with the usual 
round of activity. Maybe the Lynwood boys" 
crashing the Big and Little Sister corridor dance 
Started the epidemic of obvious "twosomes". Any- 
liow, this year has seen many short and sweet 
affairs. About the Mine time, the wave of "en- 
gaging" swept the school. Too numerous to men- 
tion are the co-eds who have promised to vow, 
at a later date, "to love and to obey, to honor 
and to cherish." 

This wave even crept into the faculty! While 
Miss Keefcr has announced her engagement to 
Mr. Burgette, we are still very much interested 
in those callers from North Dakota and Oregon. 

But do not conclude that all Stout women are 
easily won. Jean Snoyenbo? is not so easily led, 



FEATURES 



as she demomtratcd by her artful tossing of the 

rolling pin at the all-college menu 

And then there was Homecoming, bigger anJ 
better than ever. After the successful presenta- 
tion of Lulu Bett. "Swede" Lundell led the light- 
ing rooters in a torch parade to the bon&K. 
'Trexy" Moltiau kept their spirits up as they 
wound in and out. snake-like fashion, down the 
streets, with Tony Harrant dancing before them. 
The next morning. Society girts breakfasted with 
alumnae as the organizations decked their floats 
in blue and white, ■ prepared for the big parade. 
With the new field and new bleachers supplying 
added comfort in spite of the rain, Kernue's lorn- 
touchdown led the Blue Devils to their victory. 

Let"* peep in at the Annex : Helen S.-divy. 

the fruit vender, sells her wares each night at 
ten, while Jeanne Miller wanders about the dorm 
murmuring. "Ha* anyone anything to eat she'd 
like to share?" And then those delightful boxes 
from home come to light! Among them are Mar- 
garet Miller's spreads complete from roast chicken 
or duck down to pickles, and Rose Lulich's un- 
usual boxes which arc so hard to get at. 

At the hall. Mary Ellen solves the problem by 
wrapping a dozen crackers in a napkin and taking 
her two roommates on a midnight picnic tn a 
wood of upturned chairs. Those cracker- It 
was cracker crumbs that attracted the little mice 
that kept Merc so busy. It was while rattling 
Anthony Adverse and munching salted crackers 
that one of the girt* let the tub overflow until 
ivad* of perspiration stood out on the ceiling of 
the living room below. 

While all the other mischief -makers made 
merry. Margy Riggcrt sat in her room and let 
soft strains of music lead her to the dance and 
to poetry. 



Pair 93 



"The gaily colored dresses. 
The swaying or .dim bodies. 

Was like the flowing tresses 
Of spring, the nymph, herself. 

The music so entrancing 
With rhythm all its own. 

Was made for perfect dancing. 
For youth, and youth alone." 

Novelty dances were fewer in number this 
year.— There was the W. A. A. Top Hat. featur- 
ing a floor show. How Man- Margaret can 
dance so rapidly and remain in a vertical posi- 
tion is still a mystery. And WC didn't know so 
many sour notes existed on a "fiddle until Marg 
Miller hunted aniund and found them, hut Marlys 
Medtlie was there to demonstrate true talent with 
her charming rendition of popular hits. 

When the K. F. S. sponsored the Emergency 
Ddnce. Aggie Hed and Kate Roethe did their 
best to co operate by attending in their ski pants. 

Unusual novelty dances have their appeal, but 
so do the "regular weeklies". With Maestro 
Onlfm shaking the baton at our favorites. Ted's 
Blue Jackets, many a romance blossomed and 
waned beneath the Hue lights— of the gym. 

"Turn and turn about is fair play", and all 
was fair when the S. M. A. girls staged an ad- 
vance Leap Year week. Haunting the usual posts, 
the girls eyed their victims carefully, and with 
precision chose their dates. It wu during that 
dance that Betty Block first sauntered up to 
Bill.— and he's been sauntering her way ever 
since. 

Leap year week took on a different aspect 
when girl serenade™ leaped between the drops .is 
some Lynwood wet blankets wrung themselves out 
of a third floor window. Although the boys claim 
to have appreciated the spirit of the girls, if 
not the harmony, the girls say their next appear- 
ance will be made with raincoats and umbrella*. 

Did you know this? 

Elmer Clausen is popularly dubbed Mr. Baker's 
shadow. Why, he even leaves the room when Mr 
Baker leaves! 

When Rosemary and Maxjorie Lullotf first came 
to Stout, they drove into Menomonie via Eau 



Claire. Seeing the Insane Asylum with its spa- 
ciiHis "campus" and many red brick buildings, 
they concluded at once that it was Stout. Suit- 
case in hand. Marj walked up to the main build- 
ing. When the kindly matron came to the door, 
Marj said. "How do you do. I'm Marjorie Lulloff. 
Haw you a room for me?" 

And then there's Pat Maly who has discovered 
how to save her tongue a lot of trouble by eating 
peanut butter and crackers upside down. Speak- 
ing of idiosyncracies, — Jeanne Miller can not sleep 
on a pillow, hut she absolutely can not rest with- 
out a pillow four by six inches tucked under her 
cheek. 

It took all year to find out Edgar Oracle's 
heart's desire; he has a hidden yearning to become 
acquainted with no other than Patricia Home- 
maker. Then just about the time that Stan Fox 
acquired his Model T so that he could more fre- 
quently visit the cities, Ruth decided to come 
home. 

In the assembly program on Personality 
Pointers. Jill Edwards advised us to wiggle our 
toes in sheer delight each morning, glad that a 
new day had dawned. The following morning, 
Dinny Hipke frowned on the world, and then 
remembering, smiled and began to wiggle, — but 
not for long. Her big toe soon became so 
cramped that it stuck out at right angles to the 
rest of her foot, and Dinny limped for a week. 

Katy Rice, with her "Why not get a little 
pun out of life?" puns that it takes a chemistry 
course to convince a girl that all is not bliss 
that blisters. --Over at Lynwood, Bill Lcyhe 
claims to he Stout's sole support at basket ball 
games, while Kubalek and Brophy appoint them- 
selves unofficial ping-pong champs. (It is said 
that Brophy can beat Kubalek.) 

The male portion of the student body was 
regularly seen at all-school teas. Viggo Nelson 
complained about not being able to attend be- 
cause he didn't have the time,— oh not time 
enough to attend, but not time to shave on 
Thursday mornings. Vaun Richert. after much 
COVdng and teasing by a group of hostesses, 
appeared clad in faded blue overalls and bal- 
anced a tea cup on the soiled knee. When Bob 
Sherman finally ventured into the social room. 



PiKe V* 



the girls were able to persuade him to stay 
long Enough (o Indulge in three cup* of lea. 

And then there were parties-- •, Ever so many 
Wttt given at Homcmakers'. and everyone just 
a wee bit different. Who can forget the barn- 
yard game with Joyce Shafcr, quacking, quack- 
ing like a duck? 

The Lymvood parties Were always a pleasant 
way For "we" to spend the evening and lucky 
indeed were the girls who could attend. Twelve. 
.'lightly jealous, uninvited guests stood on the 
outside looking in. and finally dared to venture 
in. Glances of disgust from the chaperones soon 
told the girls thiit they* were not wanted; so one 
by one they riled out; that is, all filed out but 
Greta LcPage. She was having such a good time 
that she didn't notice the departure of her fel- 
low "cnnhctV*. 

In the fall, "hiking' was popular. There was 
the Y. M., Y. W. hike through the cornfields 
and over creeks, and the W. A. A. hike to the 
Country Club, Dorothy Baun escorted a group 
of freshmen to Wakanda, and then remembering 
the Country Club, apologized and told the girls 
they'd have to walk back, that she had her 
picnics mixed. 

With winter displacing autumn, sleigh-riding 
replaced hiking. While being ducked in snow- 
banks provided informal entertainment, many 
dinner dances and formal parties were held dur- 
ing the long winter months. 

Throughout the year, many of the usual en- 
tertainments were presented, but each in a new, 
and pleasing way. The Lyceum numbers were 
exceptionally good, and the appearance of the 
Vienna Boys" Choir will not be forgotten. Among 
the most amusing was Captain Knight's illustrated 
lecture. With a display of delightful English 
humor. Captain Knight introduced us to Mr. 
Kamsluw and James. When Mr. Kamshaw ap- 
peared in person on the stage, he was too inter- 
ested in a choice chicken head to notice his Stout 
audience. 

Hidden talent came to light on Stunt Night 
with the different organization! competing for 
the cash award*. The audience experienced the 
same delight as "Bessie,"' the old eow wh/.» wagged 
her tail in delight all through the Lynwood hoys' 
performance. These boys sang as they strummed 



guitars and banjo*, and huffed and puffed int.. 
glass bottles to win first place by unanimous de- 
cisiim. Emily Anderson twitched her mustache 
as she played the part of the scheming villain m 
the S.M.A.'s presentation of "Hero. Save My 
Daughter!" 

Those who did not have an opportunity t>> 
display their talent on the dry stage, had a chance 
to do so on a wei one at the annual Water Carni- 
val. When Betty Stephenson, with Ardis Brown 
on her shoulders, swam the length of the pool in 
the Barney Google Race, it was feared that the 
girls were "dear enemies," and that Ardis had 
her foot on Betty's shoulder. But worries' were 
all in vain, for after a record run Betty came up - 
smiling. 

Something new in S.S.A. dances was intro- 
duced by means of the "Campus Capers." Many 
abandoned the dance floor to haunt the Y.W. 
rooms, where Bingo was bang played, or to enter 
the Men's Club Rooms to play pool or Ping Pong. 
Ping Pong balls flew in all directions as Jcanette 
Hanson applied to the indoor game the muscular 
skill which she had acquired in tennis. 

Arnie Kuw and his collegiate band supplied 
the music for the 1936 Tower Staff"* Tacky 
Drag. There was fun for all, and all had fun. 
"Frenchy," groomed as a bum. and Catherine 
Roethe u — well — just a tacky "lady," were 
awarded first prizes. The Dionnc quintuplets in 
the persons of five Anne girls, staged a sensational 
appearance with their proud papa and mamma 
and [WO nurses. 

Bingo, Hit the-Niggcr. Smash- the -Chimney, 
and Horse Racing were all in vogue on the eve 
of the annual Spring Carnival. Perhaps the most 
patronized booth was the Y.W.'s telegraph sta- 
tion, where for five cents customers could write 
anything they didn't care to say. Typical of the 
messages sent wai Ted Picrson's note sent to 
Marion Turner, "Who's the horse behind the 
Hyp booth?" 

And so, with the advent "f spring, we gradu- 
ally came to the close of the school year, climaxed 
by the loveliest party of all • the Junior Prom. 
On the eve that Agdur Barbo and "Margy" Sjol- 
ander led the Juniors in the grand march, these 
pages had long been to press. 



Pa« 9* 




r 

C 

L 
L 
T 

y 



DIVISION 

rivE 



Prospective freshmen, interested students, and 
chance annual thumbers: 

Do you desire a perfunctory introduction i" 
the erudite guardians of the student* who are 
pursuing knowledge at the Stout Institute the 
faculty and their co-workers? If so, deign t<« 
Kan or study, if you evince more than a faint 
interest, the following enlightening pages. Al- 
though the written content may not have the 
-lightest touch of literarv worth and the writer 
may have become at times inarticulate and vague, 

for he may know only slightly these persons 
under discussion, or he may be guided by a 
certain sense of discretion or an unwillingness to 
divulge too much, it is hoped that you may ex 
tract some of the desired information. To give 
all-inclusive pen pictures of the faculty would 
be futile. That would require a volume. A* stu- 
dents progress with a hesitant, limping step or 
with a vigorous stride through the four years at 
StOUt, they gradually become acquainted, cither 
Jiro.tiy it indirectly, with the various attributes 
01 the faculty, personality, characteristic traits ob- 
served in the classroom and outside of it, modish- 
ness of apparel or lack of it. and the varying 
degrees of fascination or boredom the course con- 
tent and methods of teaching may afford. They 
form numerous opinions concerning the ins) 
tors. So we are giving decidedly unperson il pen 
pictures. A guide will conduct you rapidly by 
way ol hncl, inadequate comments through a 



presentation of the faculty and administrator-, 
pictured informally, as we may happen to find 
them in their offices, laboratories, or classrooms. 

Seniors in the school of Home Economics arc 
well acquainted with the three instructors in 
Home Economics Education, Miss Walsh. Miss 
Wright, and Miss Keeler. Before these super- 
visors they hopefully display their teaching ware- 
throughout an immeasurably valuable six weeks. 
Meticulous training of the future teacher in the 
preparation and evaluation of courses of study, 
in the writing of lesson plans, m the acquisition 
of a thorough knowledge ol teaching aids and 
tests precedes practice teaching. The boy and 
the girl present, students in Menomonie High 
School, are representative of their classmates who 
become voluntary and sometimes mischievous vic- 
tims of student teaching expenment- 

Miss Wright taught this year a course in home 
economics for senior high school boys. In the 
class which was filled to capacity, the boys 
gained knowledge of a varied nature. Donning 
heavy white aprons, they learned to cook; later, 
they prepared and served the food necessary for 
a tea and. again, for a party to which girls were 
invited. 

Miss Price is especially noted (or the Voca- 
tional Home Economics class which meets at the 
unreasonable hour of twelve o'clock noon, a 
time when physical, not mental, appetites de- 
mand satiation 



Mi- WriRhi 
Mts» Kecfei 
D. Miller 
Miw Price 

Mi- WiUh 

C. A. Milne 




Page 99 




Mi" Liitby 
Mi*- EtogCTI 
Mi- Cthi-v 

Mi" Bo< 



Delectable odors guide us directly to .1 foods 
laboratory on the third floor of the Home Eco- 
nomics Building Here; ch-ir.uik-n-ni.illy white- 
uniliirmcd, the teachers ol Nutrition and of 
Foods .ir.- weighing and calculating the caloric 
value, and possibly the carbohydrate, fat, and 
protein content of r" - cms and > wedge ol cake. 
Mw Cruise offers not only a course in the fun* 
damcntal procedures of nutrition but also more 
complex urses fa the lame subject. Pood 
aeinonstraeiofu, marketing, and meal management 
are courses in foods taught by either Miss Buch- 
anan or Mi" Risers Miss Lusby direct* the 

course* in institutional management, has charge 
«f the college cafeteria, and sup er vises the man* 
agement of the Red Cedar Coffee Shop, 



An .ir: magazine, .1 window treatment note 
boot, color charts, and illustrations ol Nam fin- 
ishca convey clues .1- i" the identity ol this group. 
Chcse instructors reveal the mysteries of related 
an and of clothing construction. To them such 
terms as "related sequence" or "dynamic synv 

.-try" are not unfamiliar. Mis* (Jlawcr is holding 
in her hand a mask which freshmen make daring 
the fundamental art course. Color and Design 
Having used mirrors to discover their personal 
coloring, the girls match skin, hair, and eyes in 

llit color washes. Miss Carson and Mis.- Classer 
teach other related art courses. In clot him; and 
textiles Mis* Van Ness and Miss Jeter demon- 
strate effectively that clothing courses include 
more than learning "to sew a tine scan 



MtM CanOfl 

Mia S 
Mi>. Jetei 
M u Glutei 




l'*t< I'M) 




E Tbo 

PitlKlt 



At a biting conclusion to a home econ 
Carter at Stout, live to eight senior women at 
scheduled period* ipend nx week? at the home 
management cottage under the supervision of 
Miss Lawton. Duties of cook, housekeeper, mam- 
ger. and child director .ire rotated. 

The course in homemaking was inaugurated at 
Stout in 1903, as an experiment in training girls 
fur home life. In I9W there were only two 
practice houses in use in the United States, one 
at The Stout Institute and the other at TuikegCC 
Institute, Tuskcgee. Alabama. The present house 
at Stout has been recently renovated and modern- 
ised. It is a thoroughly modern home located 
near the main campus of the college, 

To make the experimental home situation more 
realistic, the first "homemaker" Kihy arrived in 



1927, Bach year, a different child, of from three 
months to one year i 

Stealthily traverse the hall on the third 
in the Home Economics Building. We tind the 
mull boyi and girls who attend Nut ry School 
attentively listening to trtunc They might be a 

group of miniature men and women attending | 
concert. Under the supervr: :: ■: Mr M 
director of the school, and Miss V. rrell, tsttttani 
director, home erxmoouca Rudcrrta crain iheac ehil- 
dren m the fundamentals of social behavior At 
noon the college students prepare and serve 
them a well-balanced lunch The children"* health 

i- carefully guarded, and recordi are kept of 

height and weight differences. !"■: 

nursery school a valuable «id in the prel imina ry 

education of their children. 



Mt« Kounon 

Mill Vrr.cll 







On the fourth tin*. a varied aggregation of 
personalities has convened, and the prevailing 
sflence invite* comment. Academically this group 
represents the English, the social science, ana the 
music departments. 

Dr. GrinneU, Miss Callahan, Miss Hauler, and 
Mr. Price are render- of numerous compoMti 

over which freshmen conscientiously slave, with 
trie exception of the usual minority who deligh: 
in the opportunity to express their ideas on 
piper. It is unnecessary to state that students 
other than freshmen become involved in English 
course*, in the study of Shakespeare, journalism, 
essay, or short story. 

Mr. Price, Dean of Men. also teaches courses 
in social science and history. 

It is amusing to note the diverse emotional 
responses of the amateurs in Miss Hassler's pub- 
he speaking classes. Knees shake and voices trcm- 
Hc: loquacity is not the usual attribute of the 
beginning speaker. The ambitious speakers im- 
prove rapidly; at the end of the course, they 
.ire able to make both their knees and their voices 
behave properly. 

It i- strange that Dr. Robinson, enthusiastic re- 
garding education and psychology, is never pro 



em at Miss Hauler's speech classes to note the 
diverse emotional responses of amateur speakers. 
Occasionally, he entertains his own classes with 
the curiosities of mental telepathy. 

The recent appearance of a new problem has 
given Dr. Dawley .1 somewhat harrassed appear 
anoe at times; however, u is not a problem in 
political science or economics. Student.* seldom 
feel an inclination to sleep in Dr. Dawley's 
classes, not when pertinent questions, tired steadily. 
may strike anywhere, especially m a sleepy zone. 

Dr. Sluier, commentator in the field.* ol history 

and social science, appears restless. Perhaps he 

yearns to be (booting baskets in the gymnasium, 
or he may Iv waiting tor the opportune moment 
111 which to broach his favorite argument. 

Since Mr. Cooke's advent to The Stout Insti- 
tute, the mu.sic.il organizations have been "going 
to town." Mr. Cooke's sardonic remarks at re 
hcarsals serve as a whip to flay the indolent mem* 
hers of the organizations into activity. He has 
accomplished remarkable results 111 the musical 
groups. At the present moment he is wondering 
just what can be done to banish that persistent 
tune, "the music goes round and round." Do you 
remember it? 



Dr. Dawley, Mia CalUhaa. Mm Hauler, M-. Price. 

Dr. ShaOr. Dr. Grinnrli, Mr. CouVc. Dr. Rqriirv*":i 




Page 10; 




Dr Buhnunn 
Miw MtCalmont 

'.'. ■ I. . 



On the fourth floor of the Home Economic! 
Building science reigns, undisturbed by the odors 
.if cooking on the floor below or by the whir of 
Kwing machines on a still lower floor. Here 
guinea pigs and frogs give their lives, dogfish are 
dissected, micro organisms are studied and the es- 
sence of H.S mingles with the breath/taking odor 
of preserved eats. At present the scientists are 
in session in the physiology laboratory. Chemical, 
biological, and physiological brews simmer. Who 
knows what ideas may be evolved? 

A formidable quantity of knowledge is repre- 
sented by this apparently absorbed group of pro- 



fessors. Mr. Brown reveals the guide post, by 
which aspiring teachers may assemble instructional 

material but more than that he instructs them in 
the preparation of thought -provoking, foolproof 
tests and measurements. Mr. Tustison and Mr. 
Rich are collaborators. Together they have made 
mathematics and physics si interesting that .■■„■:• 
co-eds venture to elect the courses. We all know 
that turning a switch may flood our n-mi with 
light, but Mr. Good could tell one much about 
electricity; in fact, Ik* trains students to teach 
its wonders. Mr. KnnZUScfa teaches ju: 
home mechanics. His pupils make valuable hus- 
bandi as well as good teachers. 



Mi Kranzusch 
Mr. Brown 
Mr. Rich 
Mr. Tustuon 
Mr Good 




Page 103 




Mi Welch 
Mi. Currm 



\v. now invade Industrial Am territory, .1 
place ol mystery i" ii'<- Horn* Economics stu- 
dents h« familiar ground t< ■ the young men ol 

StOUt The gentlemen engaged m imiik'-I con- 
versation are Mr. Curran, Industrial Education 
instructor, .ind Mr. Welch. Vocational Bout ttion 
fnstrvctot From Mr. Curran the men receive the 
hackurouml foi present day education and mrth* 
odi i" lv u«*d in teaching industrial .in-. Mr. 
Wdch instructs the vocationally minded students 

in the mysteries iml fnihles of the parwune 

school Teaching methods especially adapted to 
the vocational school arc outlined in nil classes, 
In fact, .ill we need to make the picture com* 
ptete ii ■ worried practice teacher. 



The apparel Eg perhapi not roodUh, but it is 
luitablc for shop routine Mi Keith, in the over 
.ill-, tcachea Oeneral Meial and Sheet Metal 

course:* in winch the men make interesting pro* 

jecu from gray Iron once without a spark of 
personality. The kerchief protruding from hi* 
pocket 1* used in moping In* brow when the 

ln-.ii.-.i .iiri'u>phi-fi . .hi-.-- ;',-i-pti.itiuii 

\'.< Milne* presides in the neighboring shop, 

where he tcachea Machine Shop and Practice and 

Foundry Work, The Mudenu arc instructed in 
the care and operation of power machinery. The 
various operations involved .ire taken up from the 
teaching angle. Metallurgy of the common ores 
also finds .1 place In this interesting let-up, 



Mi Knili 
Mr M 




P*K* I»I4 




■ : 
I 



Much tall, and little action are Stout students' 
re ; rue t^ the college*! inadequate tampus situa- 

liun. However) Mr. Ray's Advanced Archtte 
tural Drafting clauses had ,t different attitude, foi 

they planned and executed the model cam put dt- 

playcd here. The iwkIi'I buildinga are equipped 
with electric liuhu. Mr. Kay and Mr Green arc 
KCn checking the dimensions and proportions of 
the campus. Mr. Ray alto teaches Freehand 
Drawing and Masonry. Mr. Green's field is 
Mechanical and Machine Drawing, Many, ibo, 

arc the blueprint* nude and Interpreted in Mr. 

( irccn'i laboratory! 

The humming of siwt and the roar of ma- 

chinery make talking diilicult m a Machine Wood- 

working shop. To the three instructors conferr- 



ing regarding -< me technical point tl 
negligible. They are Mr Nelson, wl 

otry and Visual Bdocationj Mr Hansen, 
who devotes hu energies to Advanced Wood' 
working Classes; and Mr. Witfen. »h 
tndudc ('atjvntry. I'aiiilnu;. and D 

Quite often the uucrcating pi en dta 

played m the curndor WtK made hy i ; 

in Advanced Woodworking while the finish was 

applied in the Wmid l 3 iiii«Kintf clashes H> 

tin- transfer of work on a project from one 

COUrK tO another u optional with the ttu I 

lii Mr N irpcntry -hop. the itui 

arc busily working upon a model of th. 
Tower to be ujed u a model c4 the wanting 
on the Stout Field 



Ml N-I-.XT 

Mi V/igeo 

Mi II 



i * i 

Jl kari 

/ 1 "*sal 
ail aY* ^^ 


t' 


'' aaV' ^^ SBBiBf 
1 Sam Vaf >T ^f 







Mr. BA« 



Mr. Baker, instructor in printing, pauses in 

the prim ,hn P' Ll,( ' nums '" theM Rxms M 
achool announcements are printed, the Tower 
staff meets, and the weekly paper. The Siouwnu. 
goes to press. This i* the home .if the printers. 
When you see them on the campus, they are 
easily recognized, for often we may sec .1 smear 
of ink .'ii a cheek or a streak of the same 
Hack substance hiding behind an ear or under .1 
finger nail. In all the activity of the shops, Mr. 
Biker is the guide. Quietly he gives an instruc- 
tion to one student or. above the clang of the 

-. shouts an order to another. These are 
interesting rooms. Visit them again, in a more 
leisurely way. 

In the college nurse's office another group is in 



conference. Coach Crawford appears slightly out 
of his element. However, he is here to inquire 
about the condition of a certain scrappy foot- 
Kill player. 

What pan does Miss Reynolds play in this 
scene? As director of women's physical education. 
she co-operates- as does Coach Crawford — with 
the medical division of the college in guarding 
the students* health. Miss Stolen is the college 
nurse. Her duties are many: she examines the 
nursery school children, treats the miscellaneous 
ailments oi the students, and has charge of the 
college infirmary. 

In charge of the medical work is Dr. Julius 
Blom. who keep- regular office hours at the col- 
lege during the college year. 



Mi Gnwford 
Mm Stolen 

Mill Reynold- 




Pjrc 106 







The school library, as most libraries arc, is 
sometimes Spoken of « a place of "big dale* 
and little books." Despite the fact thai many a 
romance is begun and shattered within this quiet 
atmosphere, don't let me deceive you. One 
glaiKC nit" the library at almost any hour would 
tell you that here much knowledge is assimilated, 
or acquired, in Mime cases, only for the moment. 

Mis* Froggatt, head librarian, wm on leave ol 
absence during January, February, and March. 
Mr. Bruce Antrim, assistant librarian, aided by 
Miss Strand, also assistant librarian, USUmcd 
Miss Froggatt"* duties during her absence. As- 
listing ihe librarians in selecting books is a com* 
mittcc of faculty members representing the var 



ious departmenu of the college. Thi* rfnmfTtfff 
of which Mia* Froggatt i« chairman, considers and 
passes upon all orders for the library. 

Student 1 - view Miss O'Brien's office with min- 
gled emotions when they realize that the rec- 
ords of their achievement! or of their failure.* 
in college are on file in tbii Mia O'Brien 

receive! the IppfeaOO n i for entrance, record' the 
grades and transmits them to Interested i 
and last but certainly not least, receives the re- 
quests for teachers. She has charge >■: ihe reconv 

nicnJ.ition and pl.icem.nt division of the - 
Miss Agnes \W 'ary to the 

registrar. 




Mia Strand 
Mi AotrtB 



V^t 101 




MIu Wli 

\ii-- Sorfdon 

Mr- Millri 

Mi— SxntM 
Mr. hunk 



Appearance* indicate that the administrative 
-i.itf is collaborating on wmc idea. Mr. Funk is 

I he Business Manager of the college; he is the 

person who stands at the office window >>" regit' 

t ration day and calmly, indifferently, view's A 
long tine of weary collegians patiently waiting to 

I«c relieved of their precious money in exchange 

lor a Hue receipt. Students summoned to Presi- 
dent Nelson's office will first meet Miss Santee, 
hi- secretary, in the outer office. Mi" Sur.-Jon 
is the Stenographer lor Dean Bowman and Dean 
Michaels. Mis* Winston iisccrctary to the Regis 1 

Mr, and Mr* Miller is (General Office Clerk, 
one of her duties Ivunj to check assembly atten- 
dance each Thursday. 



Underneath the I. E. building is the smell of 

coal dust, oil, and hut dry air; electricity is gen* 
erated and the huge Murphy furnaces are care- 
lully fed and guarded by human stokers. Heal 
must be had. especially when the temperature 
nose-dives to -40 P., as ll did this winter. Boiler, 
machines, gauges. Switches, and other mechanisms 
present a vast array. However, blueprints of the 
outlay are not required by Mr. Burns. Chief 
Engineer. Seventeen year* tit engineering service 

n Stout is .1 good certificate. 

He alSO hold' the highest engineering certificate 
given by the Unite.! States government. It allows 
him to take over engineering duties on any vessel 
or at any institution in the United States 



M- B 




!'■,■■ li i 




Mn Don 



M 



Rambling, digru'6ed Tainter Hall, the women's 
dormitory bequeathed to the college by the 
Tainter family, overlooks Lake Mcnomin. Mrs. 
Dow acts a* h.etcss and housemother to ihc 

twenty girl* who nuke chii their home during 
nine months of the year. Mo. Dow t- aU. di- 
rector of dormitories and of housing, 

This spring Tainter Annex. Uuococd Jitter of 
Tainter Hall, i* bang repaired and renovated 

Additional problem* thuj incurred arc placed in 
die competent hand.* of Dr. Bachnunn. super- 
visor and friend of the sixty Annex girls. The 
government of the hall rati in the hands of a 



I, ur council Frequent hottte m.vtine- "uke for 

unity and group solidarity. 

Mr. Jumcr and Mr. Jarvis. resident heads of 
Lynwood Hall, the men'* dormitory, evidenrJj 

lead a busy life. Their dutici include taking ilf 

ventory oi rooms, checking in late audem- 

ing advice at bouse meetings, holding m check 

amateur tap dancers, wdghl lifters and wrestlers: 

lettUng arguments on war. college, rdigi 
girls; helping eat popcorn, cookies, cake, and 
grapes; tutoring student*, and answering si 
tfons. intelligent or otherwise" 



Pagi i"" 




c 

L 

$ 

E 



DIVISION 
SI X 



r 






i 


» •*- ^ 




c 


^^^Br * 1 




s 


^■b 




n 


1 * ifl 

J. Strand 

OFFICERS 




N 


President 
JAMES STRAND 




Vice Preudcnt 
ELIZABETH DERBY 




MARJORJE BOCRIN 




Trffliiircr 

WILLIAM CHRISTENS' »\ 



E- Dcrb! 



M Boclrin 



\\ ('.liiiitrntnn 



The three old acquaintances, Jim Phyed, H. 
Eccy, .ind I. Arts, were together aa usual. It 
was fun to watch life, to he the observer, to 
reminisce. It was (oily to enjoy the whole to- 
gether, H. Eccy's domestic trend lightened Jim's 
Uid I. Art".* industrial interests. 

It was the first day of school, and Eccy was 
gossiping with wild enthusiasm to the two in- 



Fir*t R*>u P. Suimn. A PcltTM.n. B Block. H. Benumin. J. Miller. L. Schrcin. 
Second K»u- R Luhch, J. Schummer*. M Pw»n, M. Amundwn, 
Third Raw: P. Blair, I. VofiKhcrccr. R. Bunker. H. Rraft. R. GfnabftCft. 




Pan 113 




Ptm Row. J. Snuycnbo*. M V/alaon, M LaaHs E Derby. I. Krinjde, C Chuc, G. Cnndc. 
Second Row, 1. Webb, li BoucgCOU. T, Haaya, M Emshufl, F Hartung. D. Erpentacli. 
Third Row: H. Schutt, V, Chrif I Ri u . D. Qo«frh n i i , C Kirk, D Schott 

Fourth Rewi A Orvald. R Runuey. 1 WebeR, P Startle, C. Onratd 
Reiyi s Sp ciicr. It Very, I. Gehring 



terested listeners, "We certainly haw on excep- 
tional group -I freshmen thia year-" 

Jim thought, 'Tve heard ih.it every yeir," but 
instead ol u j ts much he questioned. Then 
physical examinations, how were they? I've been 
looking i long time lur a perfect group. And do 
the blondes or the brunettes prev.il thii year? 
Ho* many .ire " 

"Well." Eccy CUt m. "I haven't seen them .ill 
yet. and there u BUch a number of them that I'm 



afraid I'd he a poor judge. We have .1 lot <>l 
each btondet, brunettes, and redheads. Take 
your choice, but pray the instructors haven't a 
preference. Are they good looking! They have 

all the appearance of material that will - 
with the weathering of knowledge.'' 

Jim "The men. 1 suppose our friend Lyn 
wood will take them under his protection; they'l' 
probably need Im guiding influence. Id cer- 
tainly hate to be in his place I have enough 



Pa B c 114 



to da getting acquainted with the new faces, let 

alone keeping tr.uk 1)1* them. Besides I like to Ik 
more vviahle with the rest of the college thin 
lie i- But these freshmen away from home for 

the 6m time Well, 1 don't know . It's the 
f:i-t year in college that bring! youth to manhood 
and laMtt to womanhood, I'm told and the in- 
dividual character develops- -who knows which 
way!" 



"You're a pessimist." Eccy ra:;ed "All you 

[| the outward appearance of thiogi it 

you weren't to fussy, you'd notice that there i- 

.'. lot mure to people ihun physique or what you 

sec on the surface." 

At this point, I. Arts broke in, "Eccy's righl 
1. Arts was older and wiser than Jim. "Are the 
nc\" students an intelligent group? Have they 
the push necessary for scholastic aehievcmenu?" 



Pint Row. D. Tutde. D. Sititihcrv. J. Stamen, S. Totpfcr. M. Turner. G Trader, 
Setond Row: E. Wuion, L. Swan*on. M Trewcek, C Silviut. E. Sttphcn«on. 
Third Row: W. Pool, S, Seovflle, L Seraude. 0. P«*. W. SchaR. 
Fourth Row: P. P«d, R. Riitti. L. Rowley. A Pollock. 




Pan ii? 






"You can judge tl»" ■'■> well m ' can Willi 
your educaiion and intight you should be ahlc 
io evaluate rtudenu," Eccy Battered "Haven't 
. en any student! p i '" 

"Now, now," rtuitcted I. Art*. "How could I 
avoid these chapi it regulation time? They 
rich me; they took -ti me; and they remark about 



me. In fact, nmttimes they embarrass me. In 
this awkward petition Jo you wonder that I ask 
yOUl opinion? And. of Count, 1 enjoy your 

view o( them because, after .ill. freshmen .ire 
known to enjoy your company, Eccy, especially 
in the late afternoon* and evening! And I 

should like lo h.ive your impression." 



Pint Ran : A Brown, S Etlehtri:. M. Meddle. J Govin. M. McGvniOCM. I' Dflloci. 
i*a.nJ Raw. 1> Olton, M CUlk. C Btchinfr. G. lUiw.n. L Moikcn. M rV^lwto!: 
Th<J RtfWi <: Nabkndy. K Miller. R Moobon. W. Odtll. II Mrdunf. ). Miller. 
Prank Row; F. Noiicr, R. Scknkx, R Oboo 




Paw 116 




Ptnl Rous H. Smith, !.. Sell. A, Ruany, H Scdivr. B. Styer, M Blank, L Rich 
Second Rowj H Pribnow, I>. Man. C Rocthc M. Kelly. K Poidal, W Rutnnk 
Third Row! 1". StarCk, R Kidd. R Gray, W Campbell. E. CUmcn, W. Chritfei 
Fourth Row V Amman, D Brown, A. Harrsni, w\ Archer. R Pryknltnd, R Hennint, 
P. Drown. 



"II you didn't have so many pedagogical ideas, 
I. A., and if you were lea attentive to the time. 

I'd lee a yro.it deal more of tlicm than I do." 

bantered Bccy. "When you become more 
sociable, 

"Pshaw, la'* be agreeable. It's uncomfortable 

Ix-iim .-i third party to .in argument which does 



nut interest 
Eociablc." 



me. 



Jim asserted, "k.vy fj 



"Oh, pardon." Eccy humbled herself. "The 
first day of school ii inspiring, you know V u 
should see the bfg sisters bunting their new little 
sisters. Some sophomores ippear about aa lost as 
the freshmen, and the upper chusmen digni' 
daily avoid the crmvd." 



P.W 117 



\ 
© 
p 

n 

€ 

© 
© 
E 
S 




A. Neubauer 
OFFICERS 

President 
EUGENE NEU BAUER 

Vice Prcudtnt 
MARJORIE STEINER 

Secretary 

MARIE AVERILL 

T'fa>ui--r 

STANLEY FOX 



M Si© 



M Avcrttl 



s ;-... 



"Most of ihe sophomore* are hack this year— 
ai least the ones fw h.id an interest in. Doesn't 
i i trange to find most of them Irving oui 
in town?" 

"Yes, and Tanner Hall and Annex .ire practi' 
catty driving them away from their doors. I never 
could understand why they evidenced such an 
intense interest bl ihe freshmen," agreed I. Arts. 



Pirtl Row: J Quilling. F. Boehlkt. V. Bryant, B. Keith. T. Jcatran. A. Jilek. G. Dueling, I 

Chraluphcrson. 
Stand Ron- V Blank. L Gra*lie, L Aumwn, E. Slater. D. Andrews. L. Slyer. 
Third Row: A. Stolen, J Portia, E Muldenhaucr. R Johnson, D. Owen-. W. La Tondrewe. 

W Wivdl 
fourth Row) E K lobinoa, J Kuchenbcckcr, D. Clausen, J. Fox. K. Blank. 




Pa C c 118 



€ 
P 

H 

o 

< 
I 
I 




OFFICERS 
Pffmlfni 

HI (.1 \i mi BAI BR 

Vttt !'<>• I 

MARJORII 'iHMi: 

itrj 
MARIS avehii l 

MAN!!', 






M Avrull 



** I 



"Mi"i ■■! id. Mpho i' an '■•• k thu ycai 

a lean the ana I've had in inwrai fa Doon'i 

rem icrongc ta find moil ul them liviti 
in town?" 

"Yi", anil Tjhium M.i1I .mil Annex in ri.1,11 
colly driving than iwiy from thardoon I neva 
could undatttnd why they tvidencto nich in 
nii-f-. Inlaw* In the frethmetC agreed I Am 



Uni. I H-.MU. \ Bryiw B Katb, 1 latrtn, A |flik. Dw I 

1 

s Bbah. 1 B. Blutr, D Andrew*, I Btyii 

thud t< 1 MoMtnhiuir, K lohnioo, l» Owtm, W l . I 

W WNI 

f. I tweker, D "■...■ J. P01, K. Bj 




I'*8< III 




ftm It... ( lobruon, A KeUim, 8 Qutfttnc A Pried), A tM. A I > . ■ 

Ron i Laaueh. M A..nii. r: Votahi, I Sniwly, H m.:'i- ■ n Oi 

Third Ranm |. Braphy, H Okttd, W. Lcyhf. F Neub* | I . j Huun 

Fowl)) Ran | Mfllf nhKh. R N<i A Mather 



"Even T.UHUT H,ill. which UMiIly championi 
the Scnloi women, hai been attracted i" t s« 
I'ni ii ippcan '" be > divided low now." 

I can hardly wail until I know there mj 
•.•If." -.nd Phyed apologetically 'Td give lull 
.» iwimming pool it l could know t.,i, 

rhui the three talked on thruughoul the 
And M they watched and talked »nd undei i 
they thrilled t" the cuIIckc lit.- Pmendy it 
enconcni daj foi time uhul .< ihort loan 
ition ti graduation, .it lean In mem 

I. Art*, ketpci ul the lime, -i"«l tolcmnl 
carding th< i unihai campui II Bcc] with i 
nay undertone ni whinuii-.il I bought fulnera w*i 



tailing .«■ inual Jin Phi 

"Have you noticed the fn 
examination 
they ■ i 

npctent, in taking -' 
tttude t"\- ti " i il I* h 

watch the devrloprneni "i the individuati I 

ii. 'tliuiv.' ■ >! lli- n ill. in l", \\i. 

■ 

That, ■ I in in 

k ■! I'm 
ahuul ■ i 

i iftly l.i-i. ind I w 

■ 



i\ t t iw 




fir« Row: E Tret tin.. V Mttbrot, M. Rn«n. M Hatt, B Pbttw. A. R*u«h, M, Miller. 

; R,.i 11 PriKriaw, II SchiuiRcr, n \V*M\ J. Smith. M S:n >,-r. M Lundquut, 

E. Ndwn. 
Third R«i li Sctm, H Paid*on, M Siwycr, E. ilarrinjEton, E. Vo!p. G. V»jn Gbnten, 

I) WicUnd. 



"Don't worry," chuckled Jim. "You're too 
. about yuur work, too occupied with it. 
No one wffl be exceptionally f«nd of you.* 

I. An- nghed wearily and f*azed mournfully 
at .i car loaded with bags and a pretty co-ed 
"Another Sophomore co-ed about to leave the 
campti* li will be lonely when the Ia*t i* gone* 
I. Am acquired a dustier look and (hushed with 
i ■ ■ ■ 

"Vcu act as though ycu might never see them 
Be [dad you've seen all the students as 
much as you hive. Remember the v.'uv. of 



yoiui-j classes and rejoice that you'll have a hit of 
rest from them. Why. I could hear that fresh- 
man claw meeting from where I stand," Jim re- 
marked. 

"Well, that is mild to what I. Art.* and I heard 
the night of the freshman and sophomore party. 

when you sponsored that incessant merriment" 

We shall leave the three ^till amiably talking 
They really are too vague m their gossiping: we 
prefer more new* about individuals, hut let US 

add whatever of the personal we may desire 



P*«c 120 



J 

u 

N 
I 
€ 

I 



L imJff 1 

■Mil '>ri»r ^ 





Attdur A Bubo 



Gittchcn B. La Paj-e 
Calomel. Mm (i 



Oiciiowiili Hueh Krown 

FUmriUc, Ml Mi iWn . 

President. Junior Cl>«; Vice Pie«deni f Junior ScCtCUrf. junior Claw: Tt(»«ur«> I U n i I 
F.O.B.:Y.M.CA.. Otw Y. W. C A: V W. C A. « ¥ O B 

Rifle Club. Women' • Glee Oat». and ' 



Harvey J Adam 

Mcnomome, WlfCOnun 

Art- and Cfi/toj Y M. C A 
Tower. 



Clarence A. ArOttOtl 
MciKunonk, WiKoruin 

Metallurgy; Y. M C. A. 



Leonard A Browe 
Menomonje, Wii 
Men*i Glee Glob; Bind 




I 

ante, Win 

s m A : fta Uprikn Oj 

W'.^nen- Glee Club: l'<e>"v- 
ArCBM 



Garroti Ban.h 

Hibrmc. Minnesota 

Rifle G«h Y M C A ! F Q II 



Rib LA-. WiKW 

Treasurer, S s A . Kptd 

i on. y. \i < \ 



p«ft 111 



Mary Dee 

Chippew i.iiK wi» i 

Phi Upaflon Omicron: S. M A 
Women'i Glee Dob Pcgww 

SlOUtoni.l 



Nt.nn.in S Etkmann 
a 'iiv. lt>wa 

Y. M. C. A.; S. T S. 



Dorii N. Flick 

1 ,i('i .-M-. W'i^.ni-iri 



Pallas Athene; 
Science Club. 



M A P.; 




|M M Dolcfl 
Antfgo WuCDiufa 

President. P. O. B.. I 
Basketball, 



Eleanor F. Flanagan 

Stanley. Wbcoiuffi 

S M. A : Pcgasu*: Aremc. 

Women'* Glee Crab; Stoatonia; 

Yuunii Wiogfc 



Paul L Garrison 
Btiyctvillc. Wisconsin 



Helen M. Good 
Mennmonic, \\ 

A.; S. M. A. 
P c k a i u t; A tc tn iv 
Women'i Glee Club. 



Dora M. Gnfiin 
Mennmunic. Wfl 

Phi Lpwlon Of 

Y W C, A. 



Wayne Griffin 

Mcihm !■■- Wtv 

lent. Alpha P« 

:.. M A P : 

Band: Me n'l Glee 

Club. 



John \V. Hanchcr 

Elm wood i ':::■. 
Pen^ylvannia 




Page 113 




. I. Herp«t 
Bhnwood, Wisconsin 

S. M. A.: Arcnc \ 

\V C. A.; W. A. A.; 
Rifle Club. 



Erma E. Hcrwi« 
Arlington, ^ wcondn 

President, Pillai 
Athena; Phi Up 
O micron; Pegi 
W. A A. 



Mary Virginia Hipkc 

Stanley. Wi*con«n 

Kyperiin; M A. P : 
Eunia 



Venn H. Jewett 

Chippewa Palls, 
Wisconsin 

Drum Major. Band, 
ilu-incss Manager, M. 
A. P.; Art* and Craft*. 



Stanley T. JohnsM 
Chiiholrn. Mmncwta 
Rifle f I,,!- V M r. A. 






Wflliam R. Junta 

Glenctiv. Minm SOU 

Rifle dob. 



Dorothy B Uayd 
Randolph, Wis* 

President, Hume Ecnn.ii I 
(Huh: Phi Unnilon Omicton; 
Pallll Athene: V W C. A. 




Mebcl A I 

Alma Center, Wisconsin 

Phi Uptflon Omicron; Band; 
Y W C A ■ Women's Qlec 

Club. 



Olc a A Launch 
Evclclh, Minnesota 

Phi I : I i-ron: V W.CA 

Science Cluh. 



R.i-rn.aiy C Lulliilf 
Grccnlcaf, Wisconsin 
S. M A 



Page 123 



HiMegkriJe ! Li:i:* 

ShrK ••--■> ■■ * bconiin 
Hypofen; WoWi CU« Club: 

ft A A ^-wnrt Hub 



MtWitJ <* Martin 
McOOBMHlK, Wi-...rt<in 

m Ui 



J,,i H. Milne- 

M. ■ '■■', 

I'K'ldfnl. FfohfflM QUI I'" ■■" 
titM, Aii» jnd *>*((-. Mrn'i 

Gtcc Hub. 




Jane Maitfn 
Chippewa Patl*. Wueoiuln 

Hypcrtan; Home Bconoi 
Huh Coundli women'* Glee 
dub: V w. <:. A 



Marion A. Milln 
Stanley, ft/iiconifa 

Socnccaubt V. W C A 



Gertrude A. Murray 
Hibbingi Mlnn*Mi« 
Y W C A.. Women'* Glee 
Club. 



Ante N*I-,n 
M monk. WU v, «" s ' : - : 

Sccfctarv. Fiahnun Bdli ■> <. Sfoutonta; 

il.-v SM A MA I' 



(J. iiut.l: Ncabauci 

MciMH.innir. Wll 

Stimtiinu 



Lorraine NeverdaW 
MeoontoniCi Wii 

Science Club: Rifle 
Club. Pfltum 




P*Se 124 




M.ry M. Norman 
Manitowoc, Wb 

S. M A ,; M. A. P. 



EnKi'tiM K. Now Harnci I' Olaon 

V mil W H WtKooHn MtnomutiK. Wli 

Y. W. C A.; Women"* !'!>! Up roo; Bypcrian: Rtl 

Gin Club: W. A. A. Y. W C A . Sdcnoi 
Women' 

Uur>. Siouwnia. 



LouIm W. Owen 
Downing Wiaeonifn 

Managing) Editor, Stoutonii 
l'l.i| 1 .m*thc*n: M. A. P. 



Mujoric C Price 

M<o«nmtiic. Wisconsin 



Kaihryn E. Rice 
Pood du Lac, Wiaeonan 

Hypcriant W. A A i H it 
Economic* Club Co unci I: 

W. cn"» tllff Uuk StKUlunu. 
Towti: Y. W. C A . Student 

IVphhi.ihitn* R<>ard 



tUii>.ii E Sawyet 

Netnabi WiKonrin 

Phi Unction OmlCToni VM** 
Athene; Rillr Ctuh. \Y. A A 
Stouionla; Woracn'i Olee Quh 




Ni uti 

Hihbing, Ml 

Y M.C A (ftjfcCI 



. . 
Evrlcih. Mtnnetuta 

Band: Mm'- I M A P 



H«r*n W K 
\\ , •: Alba. ^ l i 



Ann L- S 
Madi-' tt 
V W C A 



Patt 125 



Harold A Stnuli 
Milwaukee Wbcooiin 

Am and CttTw V M r A 



Sidney V. SkiniKt 

Bvcktfn Mim*c*»u 

Mca'i Glee Hut-. MetaUumi 
Athletic M*n««: V M C A 



Allan Stephana 

Klrrm.-od. Wi i-i" 

►: ! S 



David Tbootai 

v. iiikfipn, Iflioou 
i o it . Am and i 

Mi. I, '.>[!]. 




Margaret A S|ol.imlrr 
Holmen, Wiawnain 

SccrCUry ( Sophomore Cllll] 
l'i.-.i.l«-n(. Women*. dec Club: 
Hypenin; Towei: Y. W. C. A.: 
W .A A.! Chteile-idci; Home 

Economic Club Council. 



Elnei Suincf 

Appleum. Wiaeoiuin 

PhUoraathean; W A 

v w, c \. 



Lofi Siy« 
Mcnomonie. Wfjconaift 
Club* Women'* Glee 
Club; Y W. C, A 



Willum Wivrll 

Tjcomti-. Minncaota 
Metallurgy; Baiket Kill. 



l).jf.»t[iy Woenh 

Mermnnmie. Wit 
Hypeiun; Y. W. C 

A . Women** Gin 
Club 



Djihy Wurman 
Sand Creel, \\ i 
K. F. S.l H-»-fcrt BjII. 



I.irdli /.Kiniw 

Fountain City. WU 
V \V. C A . W. A 
A ; ScltnCC Club; 

ii. mi. Women'i Glee 
Club. 



Charlea Zclllngu 
Km Gallc. Wfaconain 




P4uf 126 



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Gordon B, OU» 
Mflwiukcc, WJ 

Pirudcnt, Senior CU*»: 

K I - s. Football 



[rata A Mulct 
Mcnomonica Wii 

Vic* Pro id ml. Srnioi 
CI a • v H y Per i*n; 
Women". Clti- Club: 
! M. A. P.: 

V W C A 



Orvcttl N' Braluj 

Mcnomonk wu 

Secretary! Senior Ctaou 
PhBoniitbeuti ll <> n * 

ka Cluh ('Hin- 
di; Wococn'i 1 1 c 

Cfot>; Stmitoiiii 



Ell M'...' 

Trent 

Cl.«. Bi>lrt 11.11. 

Mmllurn K l B 



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Evelyn C AdUM 
Menomontc. Wti 

W A A V. W C A 



MargUCl E. Allen 
Rivet PaJU, Wbconifa 

PJI-.Air.fnc. Y W. C A 



Ati.«l 1. Anderson 
A.hUnJ. Wtaconaln 

P. O, H 



Robert f AinB« 
Ccno* City, Wfacotuiii 

■ lob K I S 



Lilly CI. Amundton 

Rue I.»U. \\ ': 



Chariot « Arnoldi 

[-iit.villc. Mini'.' 

K i s ; Bandi Am and Crafu 
Pootballi Mftjllui«y. 



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Dorothy A. Baun 

Kenmha, \Vi.,»n-in 

Phi I'psil.m Omicron; Palla- 
Aihene; W. A A.. Y W. C. A. 



Harold E. Heche: 

Milwaukee, WiKoaria 



Lewis W. Berber 
Mcnornonic, WtaOMffl 

Tower: M. A. P. 



Eleanor M Boroer 
River Fall*. Wk"««m 
Y. W, <: A- 



Ruth E Bubcck 
Cadott. Wt«on*in 

Evelyn K. Brown ,„ , , , r, - 

., „ , , ... Phi UpMlan OmKTOn 

New Richmond, Wk Alpn /p M Omen- IM 

Women*! Glee Club: la» Athene; M. A P. 

W. A A W A. A. 



Clarence V Beauchamp 
Iron wood, Michigan 

F. O. B.; Y. M. C A G W C: 
Sloutuma: Tower 



Dorothy B. Belknap 
Wauwatoia. WiKitnuin 

Phi Up-llon Omicron. Won 
Glee Club: Philomathean ; 
Y V. C, A. 



Ala H. Bouaard 
i. Wucondn 
Pootbill; K F. S. 



Merccda A. Braim 
Athem. WtmroitMn 

PcgUUK Phi Hp*ilon Omicron: 
5 M A , W. A A. 



Eln M Carlson 
Bvtleth, Minnesota 

W A A . Y W '- A. 



Jane M. Cole 
Superior, Wisconsin 

WAA.; Y.W.C.A, 




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Pa^e |28 




Claude Craemcr 
Eau Claire, Wi*c«n«n 



Dorothy Darling 
LindMrom. MfatnCMCI 

Philortuihcan; 
Y. W. C. A. 



Zenda J. Dc Ruhci* 

IrnnwfxKi. Michigan 

Eptilon Pi Tau; Band. 



Deity Ann Doyle 
Menomonie. Wi>. 

Philomathean; 
Y. W C. A. 



It Euwm 

Menomonie, Wucon.in 
Trea*urer. S»Koim>ri' I '!.■■■ I 
0. B.: Student Publication- 
Board; Rillc Club. Men'» Glee 
Clubi Stoutonia. 



Ohmi Einbreuon 
Stanley. WJKOMJn 
Athletic Manager; K. F. S. 
Bind 



Mane E. Erpcnhaib 
Elk Muund, Wiscon*in 
P»l|« Athene; W. A. A 



John L Fcirer 

Menomonie. WiKonwn 

PtrMJcnt. M A. P.; Bminew 
Manager. Tower 1VJ.<: K. P. S.; 
Metallurgy. 



Mary C. Finney 

Menuim.rue. WJKOMfo 

l';.-ideni Phi Upfilon Omicron; 
S. S. A.; Philomathean; W. A. 
A.; Women'i Glee Cluh; Or- 
chestra; Stoutonia. 



Roy 1. Foctci 

Menomonie, \Viwon«n 

C. W. C . Bpidofl Pi Tau; 
Y M. C. A. 



Ann Fuller 
Mcnomomc. Wuconun 

Hypcriuii Womeo"« Glee Club. 
Pcgum. 



Mary Lou Funk 

Menomonie, Wi*con*in 

Hype nan; Atrcompanitt. Mtft'l 
and Women** Glee Clubt. 



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Pace 129 




Willi. L* Gioe 
Mcoomonic Wt-c«inun 

PitMtBL Epikm Pi Tau: V. M 
c a Scoutonia; Att« ana 
Craft* 



Steve P. Giovannio) 

Milwaukee. W'kunuo 

Band; G. W. C. Alt- and 
CnTtt: Mm* Glee Club. 



Edc*i A. CncK 
NufawOCXl, Mimic- Hi 
K I s Men* Cl« Club: Foot- 
ball. 



Rof V. Gwynn 
Mabwoit, West Virginia 



MtTRUcriie Hankwilt 

Fond du Lie. WifComin 

Hfperian; W.A.A : Y.W.C.A. 



Eruin I>. Haii.cn 
Rifle Club; Ait* and Craft*; 
Y. M. C A 



Lillian C Han>on 
Bayfield. WiKOABtl 

I'lu I r f Minn Ctokron; Pallas 
Achene: Home Economic" Club 
.:l. Areme: Y. W. C A, 



Mane L. Hanuin 
Racine. WiieonMii 

Kypcriin; W.AA; Y.W.C.A. 
A feme. 



Merle M H.I! 
Blair, Wuca 

Ph. Upulon "-:,,. | >JV] „ n s Hrteminmi 

Science Oub. Pall. .. „ . 

Athene; Home bo- Chippew i alN. \\ U 

nonia Oub (Vumtl. Art* and Oaf(t. 

V W, C A M A P. 



Selmer A. Hollen 
Eau Chin, WfKoiujn 

(i w.c. 



Wallace O. rfoug 
Mcnonionic. Wi> 

Preaidenl, Y. M. C 

A.; Band; Mctalliu^y: 
Rifle Club; Men". Glee 
Club. 




Pm* |J0 




Dorothy R. Howiton 
Mcnomunlc. \W 



Hubert H. Hubei 
Mcpotnenie. Wi* 



John A. JaiM 
JkMtviBt, Wr 



W. A. A.; Y. \V. C. Bind; Trofurer, Jw 

A.; Rifle Club: Wo- wt C1*m; Orcheira; 

min*> Glee Club: Metallurgy: Men'* 

Science Club. Glee Club. 



Lawrence J. Kaiter 

Menomnfiie. WiKi>n*in 
F. O. B. ; Metallurgy: Y.M.C.A. 



Johanna A. KuhcfuM 
Cedar but p. Wbc 

Phi lln*i!t>n Omicion 



Adelaide R. Langn 
Duluih. Minnesota 

Orehom: Y. W, a A. 



Harry J. Kubilek 

Milwaukee. Winomin 

1V>5 Tower; S. T. S.: PreM- 

dent, Lynwuod Hall: Art* and 
('raff. Met.illuipy: Stoulonia. 



Lot' L Larnon 

Elmwwd. Witconun 

Women". Glee Club: Band; 

W. A A,: Y. W, C. A. 



Phylli* M. Laucrrainn 
Alexandria. Minnesota 

Phi Uptilon Omicron; Palla 
Athene; M. A. P : Y. W. C A. 
Band; Science Club. 



Owar H. LindMiurn 
Biwahik. Minne«.na 

Rifle Club; Band: Y. M. C. A. 



IoHiu 1* Lonntiotn 

Superior, SVix-.n-in 

M, A. P.! K t S. 



Chute- A Jt.hn«>n 

Wbiu*micr. Wi 

i O. B. 



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E* *- S 






■Ph C . S 



Pa« I II 




JtiKn W Liidnii-'ii 
t'lL Mound, Wwontin 

, l'i Tju. Mcullurcy P 
O K. G. W. C. 



I .,.n..nl W Lundfll 

(3tvjiifi. Mmncwta 

Picidtni. K. P. S.: Young 
Wings: Student Publication*. 
Board: Stoutotda 



Marion t Mc nchroa 

Philonuio<in. 



Fi<d V Magagouu 
Virginia. Minnowi 
Ep.ilon Pi Tju. 



Stella Meath 
Cylon. Wiwoiufa 

Womrn'< Glee Onh. VWCA 



IX.n*ld K. Mrmn 

MilwiiiVtc. WVoni'in 



Hughitt G. Moltua 
MclHMBOnle, WifCOIUJQ 

PrcDdcnt, Freshman C1j— .i-iJ 

tunwr ci.tv President, S. S. A.; 
:. F. S . V M. ('. A . e r *il.x> 
PI Tau: G. W. C. 



Agne> S Mullr.i 

Hk*n:n -. Wi-oiri'in 

Phi Upiilun Omkroni Hypcrim; 

\V. A. A.; Home Bcononlca 
('.lull C.iinHil: Siniiiiitii. 



FUnn.1 S. Mullen 

iiii-. ■ i Eimk'r A Nelson 

ron: J*"" *£ Manhlield, Wi. 

Hvpenan: Se i> ink Arcme: S M A. ; IV m*n Class; Womcri'i 

W A A. psus Cl« C3uh. 



Bernard P. Nry 

Mcnomonlc, Wfi 

F O. B ; Metallurgy. 



J Li Li 1J 



p 





M 







Raymond C. ' 

Mcnomonir. WJ 
SlCrUtonb; M A. P. 



William E Lowta J Paulw'n Evelyn J ■ 

Ironwood. Michigan Carpio, North Dakota \\v 

EptQon I': Tan; Mclal- Hypciian: Wonea'i Wonwn'i GV 



luryy, 



CIcc Club. 



MirCW I. Prrwin 

Superior. Wucoiufo 
Band: Men'* Glee CluK 



Th«-di>ir K. Pierion 

Mcnumonie, Wito>n«iii 

PrctiiJeni. Fiohman Claw: Mco'l 
Glee Dub: M. A. P.: Band: Or- 
chestra- 



Inn I) Pickering 

EHcndalc. MinncwU 

Phi Up-ilon Onkron; Editot 

19J6 Town Student Publica- 
tions Board: Palta' Athene: 
Stoutoniai Science Gob; W. A. 
A : V W C. A. 



Ruby J. Plfcc 
Men- 

Orchestra: 5 T s . Artj .md 

frail.. Y M C. A. 



Deborah L. Ruben* 
Pint ('My. Minnesota 



Florence B. Rucfrnll 
KudfDO, \Vi-.nn>in 

Phi (JptHon Onucroni V. W G 
A.; Airmt. Ofchn-tn. 



Prank J, Runpr 
IronwHtd. Michigan 

Football: I. B.. Arts and 
Cttfw; G w C 



DofOthf 1 Sal:mann 
Itidici. Illin->i< 

PhOoibtthnna; W A. A 

tub. 








Marine R Schulu 

Mcnafflonic. WMconiin 

Orthcxn: RMi a*, v W. C 
A,: Stouionii; Wom*n*i 0I<* 
Cluk W. A A. 



Rithefl V. Sherman 
HiWtmn. Minnesota 
AlH ind Cull-. 



Catherine L Skrdi 
tan Qaifr, Wi>ii>ii«ii! 

Y. W.C. AiW. A. A. 



Harriet A. Suiiuin 

Nuhwuik, Minne-na 

V/onttn'i Gl« clukY.W.CA. 



Joyce A. Shafci 
Mnmmonir, Wi»COn*in 

Phi Upul«n Ooifcron; Y. W. C. 
A . M. A. P.; Science Club: 

Kitto Club; Women'* Glee Club; 

Hiihim.uhrjn 



Edwin \V. Sfefcn 

Mrnomome. Wtwim-m 

V. M. C. A ; Metallurgy; 
(.:. \v G. 



Ewhcr L. Spaulding 
B-iiah-xj, Wi»con«in 

W. A. A ; SdaKc Club: Pill*. 
Athene. I'hi L'p»ilon Omicron: 
V. W, C A 



Agile* E. Stank,- 

BarjN«>. Witconiin 

PtllU Athene; V. \V. C A,; W. 
A. A . Science t'luh 



Carolyn F. Simmer 
'!.i"'.illf. WkKoruin 

Y, W. C. A. 



Edith B Swan 
Wsuwauton. Wit 

V W CAW. A. A. 



Myrtle M. Swanwn 
Sumbauch, Mich. 

Science Club; 
Y. \V. C. A. 



Elaine M. TnOHtU 
Evan.ville. Wi«. 

Phi Upulon Omicron; 
Pallai Athene; Y. W. 
C. A.; ScitnCV Club 




■ 




Ven G. Torke 

Plymouth. Witcooun 
Rifle Club 



Maurice N. Turner 
Bl*,-l Rivet PaHlh 

Lrui!-" PiT»;K.F.S. 



Harley J. Van 

OJietelc. WiKiinun 
Ep'tlon Pi Tau. 



Gnu i< \ 

■ oak, Wit 
Pootbdl \ M 



Glenn P. Volp 
Mrnuinonir. W&corufa 

Manapcr Athletic*! Men'. Gilee 
(3ub V. M C A . S T. S. 



Ln> P. Wallner 

Janctville. Minnc»»>»» 

Orcbcttni Hand: Meialluiuy; 
An- ami Craft*, 



Kenneth R- W«tn 

Shell Ukc. WiKODllfl 

Kpilon Pi TjMi: Band; K. P. 5, 



Kdiu Once Wehh 
Virginia. MJAMtOU 

A rente; Rifle Club; Wumcn'- 
Glee Out-: V. W. C A ; W. A 
A. 



John S WfllUflU 
Memtmonie. Wi-comm 

W.C. 



Jcuit IV Willi. 
Ume Rulec WiKDiuin 




Pip 13 



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